UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

Calendar University of British Columbia 1920

Item Metadata

Download

Media
calendars-1.0169978.pdf
Metadata
JSON: calendars-1.0169978.json
JSON-LD: calendars-1.0169978-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): calendars-1.0169978-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: calendars-1.0169978-rdf.json
Turtle: calendars-1.0169978-turtle.txt
N-Triples: calendars-1.0169978-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: calendars-1.0169978-source.json
Full Text
calendars-1.0169978-fulltext.txt
Citation
calendars-1.0169978.ris

Full Text

 CALENDAR
Ittwratj}
OF
IrtttsJj fiMmttbta
SIXTH  SESSION
1920-1921
VANCOUVER,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
19 2 0 CALENDAR
Pmfemtg
Of
^rtttslf Columbia:
SIXTH SESSION
1920-21
VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA
1920  THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH
COLUMBIA
VISITOR.
Hon. Edward Gawler Prior, P.C., Lieutenant-Governor of
British Columbia.
CHANCELLOR.
R. E. McKechnie, Esq., M.D., C.M.
PRESIDENT.
L. S. Klinck, Esq., M.S.A.  J
GOVERNORS.
R. E. McKechnie, Esq., M.D., C.M. (ex officio).
L. S. Klinck, Esq., M.S.A.  (ex officio).
S. Dunn Scott, Esq., M.A., LL.D., Vancouver.     Term expires 1921.
Robert P. McLennan, Esq., Vancouver.     Term expires  1921.
Roderick Fraser, Esq., M.D., Victoria.     Term expires 1921.
Evelyn F. K. Farris, M.A., Victoria.     Term expires 1923.
Hon. Denis Murphy, Vancouver.     Term expires 1923.
Robie L. Reid, Esq., K.C, Vancouver.    Term expires 1925.
Campbell Sweeny, Esq., Vancouver.     Term expires 1925.
Christopher Spencer, Esq., Vancouver.     Term expires 1925.
SENATE,
(a.) The   Minister   of   Education,   the   Honourable   John Duncan Mac-
Lean, M.D., C.M.
The Superintendent of Education, S. J. Willis, Esq., B.A.
The Chancellor.
The President  (Chairman).
(6.) Dean of the Faculty of Agriculture, F. M. Clement, Esq., B.S.A.
Dean of the Faculty of Applied Science, Reginald W. Brock, Esq.,
M.A, F.G.S., F.R.S.C.
Dean of the Faculty of Arts.
Dean of the Faculty of Forestry.
Representatives of the Faculty of Agriculture:    J. A. McLean, Esq.,
B.A., B.S.A.; P. A. Boving, Esq., C.P., C.A.A.A.
Representatives of the Faculty of Applied Science:    L. Killam, Esq.,
M.A., B.Sc; D. McIntosh, Esq., M.A., D.Sc, F.R.S.C.
Representatives of the  Faculty of Arts:    T.  H.  Boggs,  Esq., M.A.,
Ph.D.; H. Ashton, Esq., M.A., D. Lett., D. Litt.
Representatives of the Faculty of Forestry. University of British Columbia.
(c.)  Appointed by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council:—
Rev. William Leslie Clay, B.A., D.D., Victoria, B. C.
The Right Rev. A. U. de Pencieb, M.A., D.D., Vancouver, B.C.
Lemuel Fergus Robertson, Esq., M.A., Vancouver.
(d.) The Principal of Vancouver Normal School,, Wm. Burns, Esq., B.A.
The Principal of Victoria Normal School, D. L. MacLaurin, Esa., B.A.
(e.) Representative of High School Principals, T. A. Brough, Esq., B.A.
(/.) Representative of Provincial Teachers' Institute.
(g.) Representative of Affiliated Colleges.
(h.) Elected by Convocation:—
His Honour F. W. Howay, LL.B., New Westminster, B.C.
W.   D.   Brydone-Jack,   Esq.,   B.A.,   L.R.C.P.,   L.R.C.S,   Vancouver, B.C.
J. S. Gordon, Esq., B.A., Vancouver, B.C.
J. F. Clark, Esq., B.S.A., Ph.D., Vancouver, B.C.
N. Wolverton, Esq., B.A., LL.D., Nelson, B.C.
E. B. Paul, Esq., M.A., Victoria, B.C.
W. P. Argue, Esq., B.A., Vancouver, B.C.
H. C. Shaw, Esq., B.A., Vancouver, B.C.
Miss A. B. Jamieson, B.A., Vancouver, B.C.
R. E. Walker, Esq., M.D., CM., New Westminster, B.C.
J. H. Senkleh, Esq., B.A., Vancouver, B.C.
Rev. W. H. Vance, M.A., Vancouver, B.C.
Miss S. P. Clement, B.A., Vancouver, B.C.
Hon. Gordon Hunteb, B.A., Victoria, B.C.
J. M. Turnbull, Esq., B.A.Sc, Vancouver, B.C.
OFFICERS AND STAFF.
Leonard S. Klinck, B.S.A.   (Guelph), M.S.A.  (Ames), President.
(To be appointed)—Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Science.
Reginald W. Brock, M.A. (Queen's), F.G.S., F.R.S.C, Dean of the Faculty of Applied Science and Professor of Geology.
F. M. Clement, B.S.A. (Guelph), Dean of the Faculty of Agriculture and
Professor of Horticulture.
Stanley W. Mathews, M.A.  (Queen's), Registrar.
John Ridington, Acting Librarian.
F. Dallas, Bursar.
Department of Agronomy.
P. A. Boving, Cand. Phil. (Malmo, Sweden), Cand. Agr. Alnarp. Agriculture  (Sweden), Professor of Agronomy and Head of Department.
G. G. Moe, B.S.A. (Macdonald College), Assistant Professor of Agronomy.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant Professor of Agronomy.
J. D. Newton, B.S.A.  (Macdonald College), Assistant ^
Officers and Staff.
Department of Animal Husbandry.
J. A. McLean, B.A.  (McMaster), B.S.A.  (Ames),  Professor of Animal
Husbandry and Head of Department.
H. M. King, B.S.A. (Guelph), Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry.
H. R. Hare, B.S.A. (Guelph), Extension Assistant under Burrell grant.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Lecturer in Veterinary Medicine.
Department of Bacteriology.
R. H. Mullin, B.A., M.B. (Toronto), Professor of Bacteriology and Head
of Department.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Lecturer in Bacteriology.
Miss Olive C. E. McLean, B.A. (Brit. Col.), Assistant in Bacteriology.
Department of Biology.
Andrew H. Hutchinson, M.A.  (McMaster), Ph.D.  (Chicago), Associate
Professor of Botany.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Associate Professor of Zoology.
C. McLean Fraser, B.A. (Toronto), Ph.D. (Iowa), F.R.S.C, Lecturer In
Zoology.
(New appointment, 1920-21—Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology.
John Davidson, F.L.S., F.B.S.E., Botanist in charge of Herbarium and
Botanical Gardens.
John Allardyce, B.A. (Brit. Col.), Assistant in Zoology.
Miss I. Mounce, B.A. (Brit. Col.), Assistant in Botany.
Department of Chemistry.
D. McIntosh, B.A. (Dal.), M.A. (Cornell), D.Sc. (McGill), F.R.S.C., Pro
fessor of Chemistry and Head of Department
E. H. Archibald, B.A. (Dal.), A.M.    (Harvard), Ph.D.  (Harvard), F.R,
S.E. & C, Professor of Analytical Chemistry.
Robert H. Clark, M.A.  (Toronto), Ph.D.  (Leipzig), Associate Professor
of Chemistry.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Associate Professor of Chemistry.
John Allardyce, B.A. (Brit. Col.), Assistant in Chemistry.
Miss Ruth Fulton, B.A., M.A. (Brit. Col.), Assistant in Chemistry.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant in Chemistry.
Department of Civil Engineering and Surveying.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Professor of Civil Engineering and Head of
Department.
E.   G.   Matheson, B.A.Se.   (McGill),   M.E.I.C.,   M.Am.S.C.E.,   Associate
Professor of Civil Engineering.
W. H. Powell, B.Sc. (McGill), Assistant.
G. M. Irwin, B.Sc. (McGill), Assistant in Descriptive Geometry.
J% 6 University of British Columbia.
H. F. G. Letson, B.Sc. (Brit. Col.), Assistant in Descriptive Geometry.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant.
Department of Classics.
L. F. Robertson, M.A. (McGill), Professor of Classics and Head of Department.
O. J. Todd, Ph.D. (Harvard), Associate Professor of Classics.
H. T. Logan, B.A. (McGill and Oxon.), M.A. (Oxon.), Assistant Professor
of Classics.
A. N. St. John Mildmay, M.A. (Oxon.), Assistant in Classics.
Department of Dairying.
Wilfrid Sadler, B.S.A. (Macdonald College), M.Sc. (McGill), N.D.D.,
British Dairy Institute, University College, Reading, England, Associate Professor of Dairying.
R. L. Vollum, B.A. (Brit. Col.), Assistant under Advisory Council for
Scientific and Industrial Research.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant Professor of Dairying.
Department of Economics, Sociology and Political Science.
Theodore H. Boggs, B.A. (Acadia and Yale), M.A., Ph.D. (Yale), Professor of Economics and Head of Department.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Associate Professor of Economics.
Henry F. Angus, B.A. (McGill), B.C.L., M.A. (Oxon.), Assistant Professor of Economics.
Department of English.
G. G. Sedgewick, B.A. (Dal.), Ph.D. (Harv.), Professor of English and
Head of Department.
W L. Macdonald, B.A. (Toronto), M.A. (Wisconsin), Ph.D. (Harvard),
Assistant Professor of English.
J. K. Henry, B.A. (Dal.), Assistant Professor of English.
Frederick G. C. Wood, B.A. (McGill), A.M. (Harvard), Assistant Professor of English.
Thobleif Laksen, B.A., M.A. (Toronto), B.A. (Oxon.), Assistant Professor of English.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant Professor of English.
Department of Forestry.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Professor of Forestry.
Department of Geology and Mineralogy.
R. W. Brock, M.A. (Queen's), F.G.S., F.R.S.C, Professor of Geology and
Head of Department.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Professor of Physical and Structural Geology. Officers and Staff.
Edwin T. Hodge, M.A. (Minnesota), Ph.D. (Columbia), Assistant Professor of Geology.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Associate Professor of Paleontology.
W. L. Uglow, B.A., M.A. (Queen's), B.Sc. (School of Mining, Kingston),
M.S., Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Assistant Professor of Geology.
Department of History.
Mack Eastman, B.A. (Toronto), Ph.D. (Columbia), Associate Professor
of History.
W. N. Sage, B.A. (Toronto) and (Oxon.), M.A. (Oxon.), Assistant Professor of History.
Department of Horticulture.
F. M. Clement, B.S.A. (Guelph), Professor of Horticulture and Head
of Department.
A. F. Barss, A.B. (Rochester), B.S. in Agriculture (Cornell), M.S. (Oregon Agricultural College), Associate Professor of Horticulture.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant Professor of Horticulture.
W. A. Middleton, B.S.A. (Macdonald College), Extension Assistant under
Burrell grant.
Department of Mathematics.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Professor   of   Mathematics    and   Head   of
Department.
George E. Robinson, B.A.  (Dal.), Associate Professor of Mathematics.
E. H. Russell, B.A. (Queen's), Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
E. E. Jordan, M.A. (Dal.), Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
L. Richardson, B.Sc.  (London), Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
John Henry, B.A. (Cambridge), Instructor in Mathematics.
Department of Mechanical Engineering.
(New  appointment,   1920-21)—Professor  of  Mechanical  Engineering  and
Head of Department.
L. Killam, M.A.   (Mt.  Allison), B.Sc.   (McGill), Associate Professor   of
Mechanical Engineering.
Cedric C. Ryan, M.Sc. (McGill), Assistant in Mechanical Engineering.
J. Hogarth, Assistant.
J. Crowley, Assistant.
J. W. Faulkner, Assistant.
F. McCrady, Assistant.
S. Northrop, Assistant.
H. Taylor, Assistant.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant. 8 University of British Columbia.
Department of Mining and Metallurgy.
J. M. Turnbull, B.A.Sc. (McGill),  Professor  of  Mining  and   Head  of
Department.
H. N. Thomson, B.Sc. (McGill), Professor of Metallurgy.
George A. Gillies, M.Sc. (McGill), Assistant Professor of Mining.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant Professor of Metallurgy.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant.
Department of Modern Languages.
H. Ashton, M.A. (Cantab.), D. Lett. (Univ. Paris), D. Iitt. (Birmingham), Officer de l'lnstruction Publique (France), Professor of French
and Head of Department.
A. F. B. Clark, B.A. (Toronto), Ph.D. (Harvard), Associate Professor of
French.
Isabel MacInnes, M.A.  (Queen's), Assistant Professor.
G. Grojean (Licencie es Lettres), Licencie en Droit (Toulouse), Assistant Professor in Modern Languages. %
Mrs. A. F. B. Clark, B.A. (Toronto), Instructor in Modern Languages.
Mile. Helene Karr-Simpson, B.A. (Vassar), M.A. (California), Instructor in Modern Languages, m
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Instructor in French.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Instructor in French and Spanish.
Department of Nursing.
Miss Ethel I. Johns, In charge of Nursing Department.
Department of Philosophy.
(New appointment,  1920-21)—Professor of Philosophy and Head of De-
•   partment.
James Henderson, M.A.  (Glasgow), Associate Professor of Philosophy.
Department of Physics.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Professor of Physics and Head of Department.
T. C. Hebb, M.A., B.Sc. (Dal.), Ph.D. (Chicago), Associate Professor of
Physics.
A. E. Hennings, M.A. (Lake Forest College, 111.), Ph.D. (University of
Chicago), Associate Professor of Physics.
J. G. Davidson, B.A. (Toronto), Ph.D. (Cal.), Associate Professor of
Physics.
P. H. Elliott, M.Sc. (McGill), Instructor in Physics (absent on leave).
Department of Poultry Husbandry.
(To be appointed)—Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry.
(New appointment, 1920-21)—Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry. Academic Year. 1990-21,
ACADEMIC YEAR 1920-1921.
1920 f
,    ' J Supplemental Examinations in Applied
AugustS25th.   j       Science begin.
Thursday, r Registration Day for First, Second, and Third
August 26th. \      Year Applied Science.
Friday, f Summer School in Drawing, Shop-work, and
August 27th. \       Surveying opens.
w j     j f Matriculation Supplemental Examinations be-
: [ Supplemental Examinations in Arts begin.
SePteFmbery24th.{ Last day f°r Registration-
o    ^    l     n^i   -I Meeting of the Faculty at 10 a.m.
September 27th. [ °
Sept^mbedray28th. { LeCtUreS begin"
/^    t     onfi'    i Meeting of the Senate.
October 20th.   ]_ . °
t^        ,      !,«,-! Last day of Lectures for Term.
December 10th. I
t^        ,      J. *  \ Examinations begin.
December 14th. |_
,_. .      ,       JL',   \ Meetinef of the Senate.
December 15th.  (^
-^        *      II  . \ Examinations end.
December 23rd.
{
1921. r
Tuesday, J Meeting of the Faculty at 10 a.m.
January 4th. [
r  M°nda7; L ( Second Term begins.
January 10th. \
Wednesday f Meeting of the Senate.
February 16th. \ & 10 University of British Columbia.
a    -i -.{'.i -l Last day of Lectures.
April 15th. \ J
a    m -~,' \ Sessional Examinations begin.
April 19th. \ &
M " 6th i Meetin£ of th.e FacuIty at 10
t> t     ,,., ^ \ Meeting of the Senate.
May 11th.    \ &
Thursday, f ~
May 12th. { Congregate.
-- / \ Matriculation Examinations begin.
June 20th. \ s
a.m. SUPPLEMENTAL EXAMINATION.
Junior Matriculation Supplemental Examination Time-table, September, 1920
w
r
W
s
1-1
o
Date
A.M.
Subject
P.M.
Subject
Wednesday, September 15th
Thursday, September 16th
Friday, September 17th ...
Saturday, September 18th .
Monday, September 20th..
Tuesday, September  21st..
9 to 11
9 to 11
9 to 11
9 to 11
9 to 11
9 to 11
History   	
Latin  Authors
French  Literature.
Physics   	
Geometry   	
Algebra
lto3
3 to 5
1 to 3
3 to 5
1 to 3
lto3
3 to 5
lto 3
3 to 5
3 to 5
English Literature.
German Literature.
Latin  Grammar  and   Composition
Agriculture.
French Language.
Chemistry.
German Language.
English Composition.
Botany.
Greek. EXAMINATION TIME TABLE.
Faculty of Arts, Supplemental Examinations, September, 1920
Date
Hour
Supp. to First Year Sessional
Supp. to Second Year Sessional
Supp. to Third Yr.
Sessional
Wednesday,  Sept.  15th
9 a.m.
2 p.m.
9 a.m.
2 p.m.
9 a.m.
2 p.m.
9 a.m.
9 a.m.
2 p.m.
9 a.m.
2 p.m.
9 a.m.
2 p.m.
English  Literature	
English   Composition	
Thursday, Sept.  16th..
Latin Composition,  Sight Trans-
Latin  Composition,  Sight Trans-
1   lation,  History   and   Literature
Friday, Sept. 17th	
H
0
a-
French   	
n
Saturday, Sept. 18th...
P
Monday, Sept. 20th	
Economics 1,  History 2	
3
n
Tuesday, Sept. 21st....
Physics,   Psychology	
Wednesday, Sept. 22nd
Geometry,  German	
Algebra, Biology 1	
a
12!
M
3
8
o
*d
td
w
H
i_]
(A
w
9
r
a
g
u
w
> The University of British Columbia
HISTORICAL SKETCH.
The establishment of a University in British Columbia was
first advocated by Superintendent Jessop in 1877, when he called
public attention to the urgent need for providing the youth of the
Province with an education which would adequately equip them
for their various activities in the life of the Province. It was
several years, however, before active steps were taken in this
direction.
In 1890 the Provincial Legislature passed an Act establishing a body politic and corporate named the University of British
Columbia. The first Convocation was held in Victoria on August
26th, 1890, when the Hon. John Robson, Provincial Secretary,
presided. There were present seventy certified members of
Convocation, who elected three members of Senate.
In 1891 the Act was amended by the addition of a clause"
requiring a meeting of the Senate to be held within one month
after the election of Senators by Convocation. The Senators
having been elected on June 2nd, the Chancellor, Dr. I. W.
Powell, of Victoria, called a meeting of Senate for July 2nd. A
quorum failed to assemble, and the first attempt to establish a
University proved futile.
There being no immediate prospect of a Provincial University,
some friends of higher education conceived the idea of bringing
a university education—at least in part—within the reach of the
youth of the Province by establishing relations with some one of
the existing Canadian universities.
Owing to their efforts, an Act was passed in 1894 which
empowered the affiliation of high schools in the Province to
recognized Canadian universities; and this was supplemented
in 1896 by an Act providing for the incorporation of affiliated
high schools as colleges of the universities to which they were
affiliated.
Under these enactments, Vancouver High School was admitted
to affiliation with McGill University for the first year in Arts,
and began University work under the name of Vancouver College 14 University of British Columbia.
in the year 1899. (The man to whom more than any other the
credit is due for the inauguration and successful organization of
the scheme of affiliation was the late Mr. J. C. Shaw, M. A.,
formerly Principal of Vancouver High School, and later Principal
of Vancouver College, and of McGill University College.)
In 1902 an extension of affiliation was granted to cover the
second year in Arts, and in the same year Victoria High School
also became affiliated to McGill University for the first year in
Arts under the name of Victoria College.
As the work grew, still closer connection with McGill
University became necessary, and in 1906 an Act was passed
incorporating the Royal Institution for the Advancement of
Learning of British Columbia. In the same year the Royal
Institution established at Vancouver the McGill University
College of British Columbia, taking over (by agreement with
the Vancouver Board of School Trustees) the Arts work previously done by the Vancouver College, increasing the number
of options allowed, and adding two years of Applied Science.
In 1908 the course was further extended to include the third
year in Arts.
In 1907 Victoria College came also under the control of the
Royal Institution as a part of the McGill University College of
British Columbia, with power to give courses in the first two
years in Arts.
The instruction given was similar to that of McGill University,
the standards were identical, and the University examined and
accepted the undergraduates ad eundem statum.
During the last year of its existence the McGill University
College enrolled 292 students at Vancouver and 70 at Victoria.
These institutions were maintained mainly by grants from the
School Boards of Vancouver and Victoria, supplemented in the
earlier stages by contributions from Sir William Macdonald, of
Montreal, and many public-spirited citizens of British Columbia,
and later by grants from the Provincial Government, the City of
Vancouver, and the University of British Columbia.
When the University of British Columbia opened its doors in
the fall of 1915 these colleges ceased to exist, and at the same
time the connection of the Province with McGill University in
higher education—a connection which had existed for a period of "-s^
Historical Sketch. 15
sixteen years and was alike creditable to McGill and advantageous
to the Province—was also brought to a close.
Meanwhile efforts for the establishment of a Provincial University had been renewed, and in 1907 the Hon. Dr. H. E. Young,
Minister of Education, took definite steps to establish a University
by introducing a "University Endowment Act," which was passed
by the Legislature. By this Act (slightly amended in 1911 and
1913) the setting apart of 2,000,000 acres of land, by way of
University endowment, was authorized.
Constitution of Present University.
In 1908 an Act establishing and incorporating the University
of British Columbia and repealing the old Act of 1890-1 was
passed.   The Act of 1908 provides:—
That the University shall consist of a Chancellor, Convocation, Board of Governors, Senate, and the Faculties; that
the first Convocation shall consist of all graduates of any
university in His Majesty's dominions resident in the
Province two years prior to the date fixed for the first
meeting of Convocation, together with twenty-five members selected by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council.
After the first Convocation it shall consist of the Chancellor, Senate, members of the first Convocation, and all
graduates of the University; that the Chancellor shall be
elected by Convocation; that the Board of Governors shall
consist of the Chancellor, President, and nine persons
appointed by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council; that the
Senate shall consist of: (a) The Minister of Education,
the Chancellor, and the President of the University, who
shall be Chairman thereof; (b) the deans and two professors of each of the Faculties elected by members of
the Faculty; (c) three members to be appointed by the
Lieutenant-Governor in Council; (d) the Superintendent
of Education, the principals of the normal schools; (e)
one member elected by the high-school principals and
assistants who are actually engaged in teaching; (/) one
member elected by the Provincial Teachers' Institute
organized under subsection (e) of section 8 of the "Public 16 University of British Columbia.
Schools Act"; (g) one member to be elected by the
governing body of every affiliated college or school in this
Province; (h) fifteen members to be elected by Convocation from the members thereof;
That the University shall be non-sectarian:
That instruction in Arts shall be free to all regular students
matriculated in the University:
That women students shall have equality of privilege with
men students:
That no other university having corporate powers capable of
being exercised within the Province shall be known by the
same name, or have power to grant degrees.
Instruction.
The Act of 1908 (consolidated August 2nd, 1912) provides
for:—
(a) Such instruction in all branches of a liberal education as
may enable students to become proficient and qualify for
degrees, diplomas, and certificates, in Science, Commerce,
Arts, Literature, Law, Medicine, and all other branches
of knowledge; (b) such instruction especially, whether
theoretical, technical, artistic, or otherwise, as may be of
service to persons engaged in the manufactures, or the
mining, engineering, agricultural, and industrial pursuits
of the Province; (c) facilities for the prosecution of
original research in Science, Literature, Arts, Medicine,
Law, and especially the applications of Science; (d) such
fellowships, scholarships, exhibitions, prizes, rewards,
and pecuniary and other aids as shall facilitate or
encourage proficiency in the subjects taught in the
University, and also original research in every branch;
(e) such extra-collegiate and extra-university instruction
and teaching as may be recommended by the Senate.
Selection of a Site.
Under authority of an Act passed by the Legislature in 1910,
the Lieutenant-Governor in Council appointed a Site Commis- Historical Sketch. 1?
sion 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  D.   Skelton,   Professor   of   Economics,   Queen's
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 Commission are strongly of the opinion that
the University should not be placed on a site which may in time be
completely surrounded by a city. They respectfully suggest that not
less than 250 acres be set apart for the University campus, and 700
acres for experimental purposes in agriculture and forestry. This is
exclusive of a forest reserve for forestry operations on a large scale.
The Commission 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 Coquitjam Rivers, provided residences are erected for the students.   Central Park, though 18 University of British Columbia.
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.
In the autumn the Executive Council, after a careful survey
of the sites proposed, decided to locate the University at Point
Grey, the site which the Commission named as its first choice.
In 1911 the Legislature passed an Act authorizing the Lieutenant-Governor in Council to grant this site to the University.
In 1913 this grant was increased by a few acres.
The site at present consists of 250 acres lying upon the
extremity of the headland of Point Grey at an elevation of
approximately 300 feet above the sea. The waters of the Gulf of
Georgia form more than half the boundary of the site, while
the remaining sides are bounded by a tract of some 3,000 acres
of Government land. It is accessible by water for passenger
and freight service, and is within a mile and a half of the
existing electric tram  service, which  will be  extended  to the Historical Sketch. 19
grounds. The site has now been cleared and the main campus
and some of the roads have been graded.
First Convocation.
Between May 1st and July 31st, 1912, 849 members of
Convocation were registered, of whom twenty-five had been
appointed by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council. The first
Convocation, held August 21st of the same year, chose Mr.
Francis Carter-Cotton as first Chancellor of the University and
elected certain Senators.
Plans for Buildings.
In' February, 1912, the Hon. H. E. Young, Minister of Education, called for competitive plans which should include plans
in detail of four buildings to be erected immediately, and a
block plan exhibiting the completed buildings as a beautiful and
harmonious scheme in keeping with the site, one of the finest in
the world.
The first prize was $5,000 and the probability of being
engaged as the University architect; the second, third, and
fourth, $2,000, $2,000, and $1,000 respectively. The competition was closed in November, and the first prize awarded to
Messrs. Sharp & Thompson, of Vancouver, by a Board of
Assessors consisting of: Hon. H. E. Young, Minister of Education; F. Carter-Cotton, Chancellor; A. Arthur Cox, Samuel
Maclure, and W. Douglas Caroe.
The President and Governors.
In March, 1913, the Lieutenant-Governor in Council
appointed the President, F. F. Wesbrook, M.A., M.D., CM.,
LL.D., and shortly after the following Governors:—
George H. Barnard, Esq., K.C, M.P.
Robert F. Green, Esq., M.P.
Robert E. McKechnie, Esq., M.D., C.M.
Robert P. McLennan, Esq.
Lewis G. McPhillips, Esq., K.C.
Robie L. Reid, Esq., K.C.
S. Dunn Scott, Esq., M.A., LL.D.
Campbell Sweeny, Esq.
George I. Wilson, Esq. 20 University of British Columbia.
Buildings and Grounds.
The University architects are Messrs. Sharp & Thompson, of
Vancouver, B.C., who obtained the award in the competition
held in 1912. In November, 1913, Dr. C. C. James, Commissioner of Dominion Agricultural Instruction, met with a Commission appointed to examine and report upon the general design
for the University. A general plan was prepared by this Commission and approved by the Board of Governors.
The report accompanying the plan presented a statement of
the problem to be solved and the solution proposed by the Commission, and pointed out the practical and artistic possibilities
of the design. With it were submitted drawings showing the
building areas for the various constituent portions of the University, and the location proposed for the buildings which are
to be constructed at once. The design is a comprehensive one,
and provides for the needs of an institution potentially great, the
relatively small beginnings of which must be arranged with due
regard for present economy and efficiency, yet in such a manner
as to ensure co-ordination with a properly planned and steadily
developing scheme.
The Commission consisted of:—
Dr. Thomas H. Mawson, City Planner and Landscape
Artist, of London, England.
Mr. Warren Powers Laird, Professor and Head, School
of Architecture, University of Pennsylvania, and
Advisory Architect to the University of Wisconsin.
Mr. Richard J. Durley, late Professor and Head of the
Department of Mechanical Engineering, McGill University.
Messrs. Sharp & Thompson, the University Architects.
In accordance with the recommendations of the Commission's
report, detailed plans and specifications are being prepared for
the various buildings, and the Science Building is under construction.
This building is planned for the temporary accommodation
of Physics, Chemistry, Biology and certain other Sciences, but it
is intended ultimately for the sole use of Chemistry. With its
equipment it is expected to cost about $600,000. Historical Sketch. 21
Preparations for Work.
In 1914 the Legislature voted $500,000 and the Government
promised $1,000,000 for the following year, thus enabling the
Board to proceed with actual work on the University. The
clearing of the site was completed and necessary grading done;
the steel-concrete work of the Science Building was completed;
the Deans of Agriculture and Applied Science and some professors were appointed, and in general the necessary preliminary
preparations were made for beginning University work in the
fall of 1915.
War Conditions.
Upon the outbreak of war in August, 1914, the Board of
Governors, feeling that it would be shortsighted and unpatriotic
to commit the public to a large capital expenditure and heavy
fixed charges when every available dollar in the country might
be required in the struggle to preserve the rights; and liberties
of free peoples, decided to withhold the contract for the completion of the Science Building, to make no further contracts or
appointments to the staff, and to postpone large expenditures
upon the library and grounds. By this action the grant for the
year largely reverted to the Provincial Treasury, and the people
were not committed to a heavy outlay in 1915.
In 1915 the Legislature voted sufficient funds to enable the
University to take over and carry on the work of McGill
University College, and to add a year's work to it, thus giving a
complete Arts Course leading to a degree and the first three
years in a course in Applied Science. Funds were also voted
to enable Dean Klinck to prepare and put under cultivation a
small portion of the campus to be ready for experimental work
by the time agricultural classes can be undertaken.
Students at the Front.
A number of the students of the University having volunteered for the Front, certain conditions arose which were dealt
with at a meeting of the Senate held on February 16th, 1916. At
this meeting the following resolutions were carried with regard 22 University of British Columbia.
to the standing to be granted students enlisting for overseas
service:—
(1.) "That students who leave in their fourth year be given
their degree at the end of the session.
(2.) "That those who attend for the major part of any year
be given their standing for that year.
(3.) "That it be made possible for those who leave before
the end of the first term to graduate when they have
completed three full years at the University.
(4.) "That former students of the McGill University College
of British Columbia at present at the Front who would
otherwise be now enrolled in the University of British
Columbia be given an opportunity of enrolling as students of the University of British Columbia without
payment of fees."
First Session (1915-1916).
The University opened, as announced, on September 29th,
1915. Three hundred and seventy-nine students were enrolled,
which, with fifty-six students at the Front, made a total student
body of 434.
The students in attendance came from forty localities in
British Columbia, three other Canadian Provinces, and six other
countries.
A successful session was brought to a close by Congregation
held on May 4th, at which forty students were granted the degree
of B.A. The University and the Province. 23
THE UNIVERSITY AND THE PROVINCE.
The University of British Columbia is an integral part of
the public educational system of the Province. As such it completes the work begun in the public and high schools.
By prescribing a large number of studies during the first
years of undergraduate work, and by leaving a wide choice under
a definite system to the student during his final years, the University endeavours to give a wise measure of direction, and at
the same time to encourage individual initiative and special
development.
In addition to fostering the general' educational interests of
the Province, it is the policy of the University to render service
to its constituency through three generally recognized channels
—viz., teaching, research, and extension. The University undertakes to furnish instruction in the various branches of a liberal
education, and in those technical departments which are most
directly related to the life and industries of the Province. That
its teaching may be vitalized, and that it may do its share
in contributing to the advancement of knowledge, the University aims to encourage research in all departments. When a
sufficiently firm foundation has been laid in these two departments of University activity, extension work will be organized.
Through this channel new truths discovered in this or in other
institutions of learning will be presented in popular form in many
centres throughout the Province. By this means those whose
circumstances deprive them of the opportunity of attendance at
the University may avail themselves of the latest contributions
to knowledge, as well as of the most recent lessons of practical
experience. 24 University of British Columbia.
ENDOWMENTS.
The "University Act" of 1908  (slightly amended in 1912)
provides that:—
"Any person or corporation may, with the approval of the
Senate, found one or more professorships, lectureships,
fellowships, scholarships, exhibitions, prizes, or other
awards in the University, by providing a sufficient endowment in land or other property, and conveying the same
to the University for such purposes, and every such
endowment of lands or other property shall be vested in
the University for the purpose or purposes for which it
is given." The Library. 25
THE LIBRARY.
Acting Librarian:   John Ridington.
f   Cataloguer:  Dorothy M. Jefferd.
Order, Catalogue, and Loan   J    Loang.   Lionel Haweis.
Departments | Sadie Brown
The University Library consists of 33,000 volumes and about
10,000 pamphlets. It includes representative works in Chemistry,
Classics, Economics, Geology, History, Modern Languages,
Philosophy, Physics, Technology, and a glowing collection of
works of General Reference. It also possesses a fair number of
periodical publications devoted to literature and the sciences,
<ind of the transactions of learned societies.
Small working reference libraries are maintained in the
Chemistry and Geology Departments. The number of books
added to the Library during 1919, exclusive of unbound periodicals for that year, was 3046. Two hundred and ninety magazines and periodical publications are regularly received.
The Library is classified throughout on the congressional
system. The classification is complete except in Religion (BL-
BV) and Classics (PA), the schedules for which have not yet
been issued. In these sections the books are at present grouped
in main classes, and arranged in alphabetical order by name of
author.
The Main and Subordinate Catalogues, making available the
resources of the Library, total over 190,000 cards. Of these
88,000 are in the Main Catalogue in the Reading Room, and
make all classified portions of the Library referable by Author,
Title and Subject, with necessary analytical.
The Reading Room has accommodation for 102 readers.
Additional facilities for 14 students, engaged in work requiring
frequent shelf reference, are provided in the Stack Room.
During the session the Library is open from 8:45 a.m. to
9:30 p.m.; on Saturdays from 8:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. In vacation
it is open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., except on Saturdays, when the
hours are from 9 a.m. to' noon. 26 University of British Columbia.
Books to which the Teaching Staff have specially referred
their classes for consultation are placed in a "Reserved" class.
These are separately shelved in the Reading Room, and to them
open access is given all students. Reserved books may be
loaned only for periods when the Library is closed. Other
works, to the number of two, may be borrowed by students for
a period of seven days, or for a shorter time should the volume
be in general demand.
Unbound periodical publications are not loaned. Works that
are costly, rare, or unsuitable for general circulation, are loaned
only under special conditions.
A number of valuable contributions to the Library are made
each year by governments, institutions, corporations, and private
friends of the University. Many of these gifts are of great
value. The following is a list of the more important of these
since the issue of the Calendar for 1919-20:
The Government of Great Britain and Ireland.
Debates, House of Lords.
Debates, House of Commons1.
Departmental Reports, Blue Books, Pamphlets, etc.
The Government of the Dominion of Canada.
Debates, Senate.
Debates, House of Commons.
Sessional Papers.
Commission of Conservation.
Imperial Munitions Board.
Bureau of Statistics.
The Government of the Commonwealth of Australia.
Publications of Bureau of Census and Statistics, Year Books,
and other Official Publications.
The Government of the Dominion of New Zealand.
Official Publications.
The Government of the United States of America.
Reports and Official Publications.
Surgeon-General's Office, Library Index Catalogue.
National Museum—Annual Reports.
Annual Report, Bureau of American Ethnology.
The Government of British Columbia.
Statutes, Departmental Reports, and Official Publications.
Botanical Office—Library. The Library. 27
The Government of the Province of Ontario.
Official Publications.
The State of Minnesota—Board of Control.
Reports.
Dominions Royal Commission, London.
Reports.
American Association of International Conciliation.
Reports.
University of Wisconsin.
Studies in Social Sciences and History.
Studies in Language and Literature.
Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Washington, D. C.
"Diplomatic   Correspondence   between   United    States   and
Belligerent Governments," 3 vols.
Reports and Publications.
Carnegie Institute, Washington, D. C.
Current Publications.
Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Learning.
Publications.
Franklin Institute, Philadelphia, Penn.
Publications.
League to Enforce Peace, N.Y.C.
Publications.
Royal Society of Canada.
Proceedings.
Smithsonian Institute, Washington, D.C.
Publications^
Bibliographical Society of America.
"Census of the 15th Century Books owned in America, etc."
American Society for Labour Legislation.
Reports and Publications.
Linguistic Survey of India.
Sir George A. Grierson.    The linguistic survey of India and
the Census of 1911.
Puget Sound Biological Station.
Publications.
New York Public Library.
"Armenia and the Armenians."
New York State Library.
Reports.
Kyoto Imperial University, Japan.
Catalogue of European Books, 1897-1913. 28 University of British Columbia.
University of Wisconsin.
"Classical Studies in honour of Charles Forster Smith."
University of Calcutta.
"Post-graduate teaching in the University of Calcutta."
The Brown University Library, Providence, Rhode Island, U.S.A.
Thayer:—"Democracy."
The following sets and continuations of Herd and Stud Books,
etc., have very largely been donated to the Library through the
kindness and influence of Prof. McLean.
American Jersey Cattle Club.
Herd Register.
Canadian National Live Stock Records.
Publications:—
Canadian Ayrshire Herd Book.
Canadian Percheron Stud Book.
Canadian Swine Breeders' Record.
Dominion Shorthorn Herd Book.
Holstein Friesian Association of Canada.
Herd Books.
The Michigan Experiment Station, East Lansing, Mich.
Reports.
The National Council of Young Men's Christian Association of
Canada.
English for New Canadians.
The Metropolitan Life Assurance Co., New York City.
Mortality Statistics1 of Insured Wage-Earners.
R. F. Adams, Esq.
Adams:    Poems of the Canadian West.
E. H. Archibald, Ph.D.
Royal Society of Edinburgh Transactions.
Mrs. C. Berkeley.
Jenner:    Handbook of the Cornish Language, 1904.
H. Chodat, Esq.
Rose:   The Origins of the War.
Oliver Goldsmith:    Beaux and Belles of England, Beau Nash.
Illustrated War News (File).
Turquant:    The Wife of Bonaparte.
" The Empress Josephine.
" The Love Affairs of Napoleon. The Library. 29
Vizetelly:    The Anarchists.
Lowell:    The Eve of the French Revolution.
Angell:    The Foundations of National Polity.
Van Stockum:    Sport, Attempt at a Bibliography.
Moring:   One Hundred Book Plates.
Vassili:    Behind the Veil at the Russian Court.
Ernest A. Cleveland, Esq.
Engineering Magazine, v. 1-33, Apr. 1891—Sept. 1907.   Bound.
John Davidson, Esq.
Botanical Periodicals.
Major F. V. Longstaff.
Atteridge:    Marshal Ferdinand Foch.   1
Atteridge:   The Book of the Machine Gun.
Foch:    Principles of War.
Mrs. LeRoy (In memory of Captain LeRoy).
Canadian    Mining    Institute    Transactions,    1908-1914,    and
Index.
Miss Isabel Maclnnes.
Carlyle:    Friedrich der Grosse.
D. McIntosh, Ph.D.
Royal Society of Canada, vol. 13.
J. Porter, Esq.
Croker:    The  Correspondence  and  Diaries  of John  Wilson
Croker.
R. L. Reid, Esq., K.C.
Prema Sagara.
G. Eaton:    History of King's County.
Prof. L. F.  Robertson.
A.   E.   R.   Boak:    The   Master  of  the   Officers   in   the  later
Roman Empire.
W. N. Sage, Esq.
Sage:    The World War for Democracy.
G. G. Sedgewick, Ph.D.
Commemoration   of  the   Centennary  of  the   Birth   of  James
Russell Lowell, 1919.
Williams:    How to study the best Short Stories.
Mrs. Snider.
The Works of J. Snider, Esq.    17 vols. r
30 University of British Columbia.
J. S. Woodsworth, Esq.
Tichener:    An Outline of Psychology.
Wundt:    Outlines of Psychology.
Selby-Bigge:    British Noodists.   2 vols.
Vancouver Daily Province.
Two copies daily.
Vancouver Daily Sun.
Two copies daily.
Vancouver Daily World.
Two copies daily. Herbarium and Botanical Gardens. 31
HERBARIUM AND BOTANICAL GARDENS.
The University possesses a Herbarium of over 10,000 sheets
illustrating the Provincial flora, including algae, fungi, mosses,
ferns, flowering plants. This has been accomplished largely
through the co-operation of residents in all parts of British
Columbia, in return for assistance in identification, or information regarding the usefulness or otherwise, of native species.
There are several sets of specimens illustrative of poisonous
and medicinal species, plants used by Indians, weeds, native trees,
shrubs, and other species of economic importance.
The value of the Herbarium has been greatly enhanced by
several donations of private herbaria. These include (1) the
"EliWilson collection" of between 1000 and 2000 specimens;
(2) the "A. J. Hill collection" of about 2500 specimens, and 100
water-colour illustrations of fungi; and (3) the "A. E. Baggs
collection" of nearly 1000 specimens.
The late Mr. A. E. Baggs came to Vancouver in 1911 from
the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew (Eng.), where he received his
horticultural training, joined the staff of the Vancouver Parks
Board, and became an enthusiastic member of the B. C. Mountaineering Club Botanical Section, of which he was Hon. Secretary at the time of his enlistment in the 72nd Batt., Seaforth
Highlanders, in 1915. He went overseas in 1916, and was killed
in action 4th March, 1917.
His collection, comprising specimens from the mountains
and valleys adjacent to Vancouver, including the Garibaldi
Mountain Region, was presented in April, 1919, by his mother,
Mrs. E. Baggs, Vancouver, B. C.
The Herbarium is at present located in the Arts Building,
where fire-proof accommodation has been provided.
Botanical Garden.
The Botanical Garden is situated on the University site, Point
Grey, and occupies 5 acres on the west side of the Campus. Here
may be seen over 1,000 different species of native plants collected from all parts of British Columbia, including dry-belt,
alpine, and coast species. One part of the garden is devoted to
the herbaceous collection, where plants are   systematically ar- 32 University of British Columbia.
ranged according to their families; another part is reserved for a
native arboretum to illustrate the British Columbia species of
trees and shrubs; another constitutes the nursery where duplicates are raised and plants for systematic research are assembled.
The economic flora is represented by several beds of medicinal
plants, the nucleus of a Salicetum containing some of the best
species and varieties of willows for basketry and ornamental
purposes, the latter a donation of about fifty species from E.
Versin, France.
Through the co-operation of Provincial correspondents numerous donations of seeds and plants are annually received; such
donations help to make the native collection more complete.
Seeds of several hundreds of species of plants—mostly Himalayan—have been donated by Lieutenant Dr. A. T. Gage, Director of the Botanical Survey of India, and as a result the University has the nucleus of a collection of Indian plants which are
being acclimatized in British Columbia; these include some
beautiful and interesting species of value in connection with the
University classes in Botany.
The University, through this Department, offers assistance in
the identification of native species, and desires to secure the cooperation of all interested in the flora, in the hope that such
assistance and co-operation will aid in filling existing gaps in
the collections of the Herbarium and Botanical Gardens.
Short Courses in Botany.
1. A Course in General Botany is offered to all those interested in the study of plants. Evening classes of two hours'
duration are conducted every Tuesday during the University
session; the first hour is devoted to elementary work; the second
hour to more advanced botany. Summer excursions, under direction, are regarded as a regular part of the course.
A detailed statement of requirements, and work covered in
this course, is issued as a separate circular. Copies may be had
on request.
2. Forest Botany for Returned Soldiers.—A course of three
hours per week for five months is offered in connection with the
Soldiers' Civil Re-establishment Course in Forestry. Department of the Interior. 33
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
FOREST PRODUCTS LABORATORIES OF CANADA.
VANCOUyER LABORATORY.
Loren L. Brown, B.Sc.  (Idaho), A.M.E.I.C, Superintendent.
The above Laboratory was established in 1918 by the Forestry Branch of the Department of the Interior.
The purpose of this Laboratory is the testing of Canadian
woods to establish their correct mechanical and physical properties.
A scheme of co-operation exists between the Laboratory and
University by which students of the University have access to
the Laboratory to watch the work being carried on, and by which
the apparatus may be used at times in testing the strength of
materials in order to extend the limits of the knowledge of the
strength of materials produced by and -used in the Province of
British Columbia.
The main apparatus at present consists of one Olsen 30,000-
lb. Universal Testing Machine and one Hat-Turner Impact Machine having three weights of 50, 100 and 250 lb. each and a drop
of 6 feet. Wood-working machinery consisting of saw-table,
buzz planer, thickness planer, borer, etc., is also installed in connection with the Laboratory for the preparation of test specimens. 34 University of British Columbia.
UNIVERSITY EXTENSION COMMITTEE.
The University Extension Committee is arranging to send
lecturers in popular subjects to all parts of the Province. These
lecturers will go out during the winter under the auspices of
organizations applying for them. The Committee will defray
the cost of travelling and hotel expenses, all local expense (hall,
publicity, etc.) being borne by the local organization.
The Committee reserves the right to arrange dates so as to
permit a lecturer to visit several places in the same district on
succeeding days and thus to save time and travelling expenses.
The number of lecturers sent to any one place will depend entirely upon the interest shown in that locality and upon the funds
at the disposal of the Committee.
A list of subjects and lecturers can be obtained on application
to the Secretary of the Extension Committee.
Illustrated pamphlets on the general work of the University
are at the disposal of persons interested in educational progress
in the Province. Applications for copies of these should be made
to the Registrar. Regulations as to M.A. and M.Sc. Courses. 35
REGULATIONS AS TO M.A. AND M.Sc. COURSES
1. Candidates for the M.A. or M.Sc. degree must hold a B.A.
or B.Sc. degree from this University, or its equivalent.
2. Candidates with approved degrees who proceed to the
M.A. or M.Sc. degree shall be required:—
(a.) To spend one year in resident graduate study; or
(b.) In the case of graduates of this institution,  to  do
two or more years of private work, under University
supervision, such work to be equivalent to one year
of graduate study.
3. One major and one minor shall be required.
4. (a.) A thesis must be prepared on some approved topic in
the major subject.
(b.) Written and oral examinations may also be required.
5. Candidates for the Master's degree, whether in residence
or extramural, shall pay an annual registration fee of $10.
Application for admission, accompanied by official credentials,
giving details of courses taken, shall be made to the Registrar
by October 1st.
6. Three typewritten or printed copies of each thesis shall be
filed with the Registrar on or before the last day of lectures, one
copy of which shall be deposited with the Librarian. 36 University of British Columbia.
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 in this Province to
confer degrees, except in Theology.
Courses of Study
For the Session 1920-21 the University offers instruction in
the four years of the Arts Course, leading to the degree of
Bachelor of Arts, which will be conferred upon those who successfully complete the course; in the four years of Courses in
Applied Science, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science;
in the four years of the Course in Agriculture, leading to the
degree of Bachelor of Scientific Agriculture; and in the two years
of the Academic portion of the Course in Nursing.
The Session
The University year or session is divided into two terms, the
first extending to the Christmas vacation, and the second from
the end of the Christmas vacation to the end of the Sessional
Examinations in April.
The Session of 1920-21 will begin on Tuesday, September
28th.
Two Matriculation Examinations will be held, one com-
mencing on Wednesday, September 15th, 1920, and the other on
June 20th, 1921.
Building
Since there is no accommodation at present on the University
site at Point Grey, the work for the coming session, with the
exception of laboratory work in agriculture, will be conducted in
buildings on the site of the Vancouver General Hospital. These
consist of one large modern fire-proof building, containing classrooms and offices, and several commodious frame buildings.
These latter include separate buildings for Physics, Chemistry,
Geology, and Mining, an Assembly Hall, and Workshops. General Information. 37
Equipment
Laboratories and equipment are available for courses in the
work undertaken. Facilities for field-work in Physical Geography, Geology, and Mining exist in the immediate vicinity of
Vancouver. Climatic conditions permit class excursions to be
made throughout the session.
Church Attendance
All students are expected to attend a church of the denomination to which they adhere.
Students are requested to report to the President in writing
the churches which they intend to make their places of worship.
The reports will be used as the basis for notification to the various
churches.
Physical Examination
In order to promote as far as possible the physical welfare of
the student body, every student, on entering the University, will
be required to pass a physical examination, to be conducted by, or
under the direction of, a specially qualified medical practitioner.
By such an examination physical defects and weaknesses,
amenable to treatment, may be discovered. The student would
then be expected to apply to his physician for such remedial
measures as his case may require. The appropriate form of
exercise or athletic activity will then be recommended.
Board and Residence
Good board and lodging can be obtained in the vicinity of the
College buildings at a cost of from $35 per month upwards; or,
separately, board at $30 to $40 per month; rooms at $8 to $12
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. 38 University of British Columbia.
Student Advisers
Upon entrance each student is assigned to a member of the
Faculty, who acts as his adviser in the matter of studies. Each
term the student is requested to consult his adviser concerning
the choice of studies.
The special advisers for women students will be glad to give
counsel and advice on any matters on which they may be consulted.
Academic Dress
The Undergraduate's gown shall be black in colour and of
the ordinary stuff material, of ankle length, and with long sleeves
and the yoke edged with khaki cord. Graduate's gown the
same, without cord.
Bachelor's hood shall be of the Cambridge pattern, black
bordered with the distinctive colour of the particular Faculty;
the Master's hood to be lined with the same colour. The colour?
are, for Arts, University blue; for Science, red; for Agriculture,
maize.
Chancellor's robe scarlet, Oxford D.C.L. pattern, cloth, hood
scarlet-lined with white swan's down.
President's robe the same. ADMISSION TO THE UNIVERSITY
ADMISSION   BY   MATRICULATION   EXAMINATION
OR ITS EQUIVALENT.
I. REGULATIONS.
All inquiries relating to the examinations should be addressed
to the Registrar.
1. A special regulation to govern admission of Matriculation
students who have enlisted for overseas service:—
A Matriculation student, whose work is certified as up to
standard by the Principal of his school, will be allowed
to enter the First Year without further examination.
The above conditions shall also govern the admission of
Senior Matriculation students to the Second Year.
2. The regular Matriculation Examination will be held beginning June 20th, 1921, at all the centres in British Columbia
at which high-school examinations are now held, that is to say:
Abbotsford, Agassiz, Armstrong, Belmont, Bridgeport, Chilliwack, Cloverdale, Cranbrook, Creston, Cumberland, Duncan,
Enderby, Esquimalt, Fernie, Golden, Grand Forks, Greenwood,
Hedley, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladner, Ladysmith, Maple
Ridge, Matsqui, Merritt, Mission, Nanaimo, Nelson, New Westminster, Oak Bay, Peachland, Penticton, Point Grey, Port
Alberni, Prince George, Prince Rupert, Quesnel, Revelstoke,
Rossland, Salmon Arm, Sidney, Summerland, Trail, Vancouver,
(Britannia, King Edward and King George), North Vancouver,
South'Vancouver, Vernon and Victoria, and at any other high
school established during the year.
3. A second examination will be held in September, but only
for extra-provincial students, and such students resident in the
Province as may have been granted the privilege of taking a
supplemental examination by the Matriculation Board of Examiners.    It will be held only at Vancouver and Victoria. 40 University of British Columbia.
• 4. Every candidate for examination is required to fill up an
application form and return the same to the Registrar with the
necessary fee (for which see page 41) one month before the
examination begins. Blank forms may be obtained from the
Registrar.
5. Candidates will not be considered as having passed on the
Matriculation Examination unless they obtain at least 50 per
cent, on the aggregate and at least 40 per cent, on each paper.
This regulation applies also in the case of candidates who
present certificates.
Supplemental Examination.—In order to pass, candidates
must obtain an average of 50 per cent, on the Supplemental
Examination. If the candidate writes on more than one subject,
not less than 40 per cent, must be obtained on each subject, with
an average of 50 per cent, on the supplementals as a whole.
6. Candidates for admission to the Faculties of Arts and
Applied Science who have failed, by a small margin, to complete
the Matriculation requirements may be allowed to enter the first
year as conditioned undergraduates on the recommendation of
the Committee on Admission, Standing, and Courses.
This regulation applies also to candidates who seek to satisfy
the Matriculation requirements by means of certificates granted
by other recognized examining bodies.
7. Matriculation certificates will be issued to candidates who
have passed the Entrance Examination conducted by the University, but not to those who have qualified by means of certificates, except when the greater part of the requirements have been
satisfied by passing the University examination.
8. Certificates and diplomas covering the Matriculation requirements of other universities will, if submitted to the Registrar,
be accepted pro tanto in lieu of the Matriculation Examination;
i.e., in so far as the subjects and standard of the examination
taken to obtain them are, to the satisfaction of the Matriculation
Board, equivalent to those required for the Matriculation Examination of this University. Candidates offering certificates which
are not a full equivalent will be required to pass the Matriculation
Examination in such of the necessary subjects as are not covered
thereby. Admission to the University. 41
Intending students who wish to enter by certificates other than
those issued by the University of British Columbia should under
no circumstances come to the University without having first obtained from the Registrar a statement of the value of the certificates they hold, as many of these may lack one or more essential
subjects, or the work done in a subject may not be adequate, or,
again, the percentage gained may not be sufficiently high. (See
Regulation 5.) Moreover, it must be remembered that a certificate
may admit to one Faculty and not to another. When an applicant's
diploma or certificate does not show the marks obtained in the
several subjects of the examination, he must arrange to have a
statement of his marks sent to the Registrar by the Education
Department or University issuing such diploma or certificate.
II. MATRICULATION EXAMINATION FEES.
For the first Examination, Junior Matriculation $ 5.00
For the first Examination, Senior Matriculation   10.00
For a subsequent Examination, Junior or Senior Matriculation, per paper     2.00
For examination of certificates, in respect of which candidates are exempted from the whole or part of the Junior
or Senior Matriculation Examination     2.00
Matriculation Examination fees must be sent to The
University Registrar at the time of application for examination. No application will be accepted unless
accompanied by the regular fee.
Certificates will be issued to successful candidates
without additional fee.
For furnishing a duplicate of a lost certificate     1.00
III. SUBJECTS OF EXAMINATION.
FACULTY OF ARTS.
JUNIOR MATRICULATION.
The subjects for Junior Matriculation (that is, for entrance
into the Faculties of Agriculture and Arts) are as follows:—
1. English.
2. History and Historical Geography.
3. Mathematics; Algebra and Arithmetic, Geometry. 42 University of British Columbia.
4. French, or German, or Latin.
5. Agriculture, or Botany, or Chemistry, or Greek, or
Physics, or one of the languages in 4 not already taken.
6. One of the languages in 4 not already taken, or two of
the sciences in 5 not already taken.
Greek can be taken only by students offering Latin.
Senior Matriculation.
The subjects for the Senior Matriculation (that is, for entrance into the Second Year in Arts) are as set forth on pages 51,
52, and 53. Candidates must furnish evidence of having passed
Junior Matriculation, or its equivalent.
FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE.
The requirements for Matriculation in Applied Science are the
same as for Senior Matriculation. Students who have passed
the First Year in Arts are admitted to the First Year in Applied
Science without further examination.
Candidates for a Senior Matriculation certificate will not be
considered as having passed unless they obtain at least 50 per
cent, on the aggregate and at least 40 per cent, in every paper.
For Returned Soldiers entering the Faculty of Applied
Science, the requirements are:—
1. English (as on page 43).
2. History and Historical Geography (as on page 44).
3. One of the following:—
French, German, Latin (as on pages 45 and 46).
4. Algebra and Arithmetic:
Hall & Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting Chapters 40, 41, 42), or the same subject-matter in similar text-books.  Two papers.
5. Geometry:
As in Hall & Stevens' School Geometry, London
Edition.  Two papers. Admission to the University. 43
6. Trigonometry:
Hall & Knight's Elementary Trigonometry to page
210, and Chapter 19; nature and use of logarithms
(Bottomley's four-figure tables).   One paper.
7. One of the following:—
Botany, Chemistry, Physics, a language not already
chosen (as on pages 44 and 47).
REQUIREMENTS IN EACH SUBJECT.
FOR JUNIOR MATRICULATION.
English.
A. Composition and Reading.—The principles of English
composition, as in Sykes' Elementary Composition, with short
essays on a general subject and other subjects based on works
prescribed for reading as follows: (a.) Prose (two books to be
selected)—Washington Irving, The Sketch Book (ed. Lichfield,
Ginn & Co.) ; Scott, Kenilworth; George Eliot, Silas Marner (ed.
Witham, Ginn & Co.) ; Southey, Life of Nelson (Everyman's
Library), (b.) Poetry (one to be selected)—Shakespeare, As
You Like It (Macmillan or Ginn); Tennyson, Gareth and
Lynette (Macmillan or Ginn).
The editions are merely recommended, not required.
The books to be selected should be read carefully, but the
student's attention should not be so fixed upon details that he
fails to appreciate the main purpose and beauty of the work.
Frequent practice in composition is essential.
B. Literature (for critical study).—Shakespeare, Merchant of
Venice or Henry V.; Poems of the Romantic Revival (Copp,
Clark Co.), omitting the selections from Coleridge and Byron.
Candidates will be expected to memorize some of the finest
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. 44 University of British Columbia.
History and Historical Geography.
The essentials of European history, ancient, mediaeval, and
modern (to the eighteenth century), as presented by Breasted &
Robinson in their Outlines of European History, Part I. (Ginn
& Company).
The geography required will be that relating to the history
prescribed.
One paper of two hours.
Mathematics.
1. Algebra and Arithmetic.—Algebra: as in the first thirty-one
chapters, and the graphical work of Articles 411 to 428, inclusive,
Hall & Knight's Elementary Algebra, omitting the articles in
Chapter 29 marked with an asterisk. Arithmetic: Vulgar and
Decimal Fractions, Square and Cube Root, Commercial Arithmetic, Metric System.
2. Geometry.—Parts I., II., III., and IV. of Hall & Stevens'
School Geometry, London Edition.
Two papers of two hours each.
Physics.
The general principles of physics as given in any standard
text-book of High School Physics. The examinations will be
based on the Ontario High School Physics (Merchant & Chant)
and The Ontario High School Laboratory Manual in Physics.
Chapter 1.
Chapters 10-12.
Chapters 18, 19 and Chapter 20 to the end of Section 206,
omitting Sections 198 and 199.
Chapters 24, 25, 26, 31, omitting Section 261.
The exercises in the Laboratory Manual, covering the above
work, should be performed, with the exception of numbers
6, 36, 37, 39.
Chapter 13 (beginning at page 111) and Chapter 14.
Chapters 27, 28, 29. Admission to the University. 45
Chapters 32, 33, 35, 36, 37," 38.
Chapters 41, 42, 43, 44, 45, 46, 47, 48, omitting Sections 460-
462 and Section 529.
Exercises as in the Laboratory Manual, omitting exercises 33,
34, 51, 52, 58, 69, 77, 78, 83, 96, 97, 99, 107.
Latin.
Texts:-—For 1921 and alternate years—
Caesar Book IV., Chapters 20 to the end.
Caesar Book V., Chapters 1 to 23, inclusive.
Virgil Aeneid I., Lines 1 to 512.
For 1922 and alternate years—
Caesar Book IV., Chapter 20 to the end.
Caesar Book V., Chapters 1 to 23, inclusive.
Virgil Aeneid II., Lines 1 to 505.
Grammar.—Knowledge of grammar will be tested by translation and composition, and by questions based on the specified
texts.
Translation at sight from Latin to English.
Composition.—Translation into Latin of detached English
sentences and easy narrative based on the prescribed texts, as in
Matriculation Latin, Carruthers & Robertson.
Two papers of two hours each; one on composition and
grammar, the other on prescribed texts and translation at sight.
Note.—The Roman method of pronouncing Latin is recommended.
Greek.
Lessons 1-48 of White's First Greek Book (Ginn & Co.).
One paper of two hours.
Note.—This course can be covered successfully in one year.
French.
Grammar.—Candidates will not be required to state in writing
grammatical rules or to reproduce tables of verbs, regular or
irregular.    They will be expected to have a thorough practical 46 University of British Columbia.
knowledge of French accidence and of such points of syntax as
are of frequent occurrence in ordinary prose style.
This knowledge will be tested by asking candidates to modify
sentences given, to fill in words necessary to complete sentences,
or to change infinitives to the tense required by the context. They
may be asked to form sentences from elements given.
The book recommended is Siepmann's Primary French Course,
Part II. (Macmillan Co., Canada).
Translation at sight into English of a French passage of moderate difficulty, dealing with French life, trades, industries, history,
travel.  A knowledge of useful words is required.
Translation into French of detached sentences—chiefly common idioms (not rare idioms and little used proverbs) and an easy
English passage. The latter may be a dialogue. It will be selected
with a view to testing the candidate's knowledge of French, not
of grammatical exceptions.
Two papers of two hours each.
German.
Reading and speaking.
Candidates will be expected to have a fair knowledge of
German sounds and pronunciation. They must be able to read
with ease German prose or verse of ordinary difficulty and to
answer correctly in German simple questions based on the reading
prescribed.
Grammar.—They will be expected to have a thorough practical
knowledge of German accidence and of such points of syntax as
are of frequent occurrence in ordinary prose style.
This knowledge will be tested by asking them to modify sentences given, to fill in words necessary to complete sentences, or
to change uninflected words to forms required by context, etc.
Translation at sight into English of a German passage of moderate difficulty, dealing with German life, ways, and customs.
A knowledge of useful words will be required.
Translation into German of detached English sentences and of
an easy English passage. A knowledge of simple idiomatic and
colloquial German expressions will be required. Admission to the University. 47
Books recommended: (a) Siepmann, Primary German Course
(Macmillan); (b) Allen, German Life (Holt); (c) Goebel,
Riibezahl (Macmillan).
N.B.—Teachers should insist upon correct pronunciation, and
use the language as much as possible in class instruction.
Two papers of two hours each.
Chemistry.
As in Chemistry—A Text-Book for High Schools, Cornish
(Macmillan), and A Laboratory Manual in Chemistry, Cornish
and Smith (Macmillan).
One paper of two hours.
Botany.
Upon application of schools giving a matriculation course in
Botany, the following outline of the course will be supplemented
by supplying lists of British Columbia plants which may be used
in illustration and with specific references to sections in the books
mentioned below.
Emphasis is placed upon comprehension of principles rather
than mastery of detail, and upon observation rather than book
knowledge.
A. Plant Structures and the Part taken by each in carrying on
Life Professes.
1. Root.
(a.) Food storage; examples of food storage in roots.
(b.)  Anchorage; forms of roots in relation to anchorage.
(c.) Absorption of food materials from the soil; root-
hairs; osmosis experiment.
2. Stem.
(a.) Support of leaves and flowers; forms of stems considered in this relation. 48 University of British Columbia.
(b.) The conduction of food and food materials; the
general structure of the stem and its relation to
conduction.
(c.) Storage of food; examples.
3. Leaves.
(a.) Manufacture of food from raw food materials;
experiments to illustrate; the importance of light;
the light relation of leaves; leaf form and structure.
(b.) Transpiration of water; experiments to illustrate.
(c.) Food storage; examples.     r ^
4. Flower.—Reproduction; the parts of a flower; the structure and role of each; structures related to pollination.
5. Seed. ^\
(a.) Food storage; and
(b.) Protection of young plant during its dormant
period; the structure of the bean-seed and corn.
6. Fruits.
(a.)  Protection; and
(b.) Dispersal of seeds; classification of fruits on these
bases.
B. Plants in Relation to their Environment.
1. Plant Associations.—Based upon conditions of temperature, amount of available water, light, intensity, nature of
soil.
2. Modifications in form and structure of roots, stems, and
leaves in response to conditions.
3. The Interrelation of Plants and Animals.—Insect pollination ; distribution of seeds.
4. Movement responses; growth movements; "day and
night" movements; the sensitive plant. Admission to the University. 49
C Classification of Plants based on Structure and Develop- '
ment; Reproduction and Life Histories.
1. Thallophytes.—Recognition of algae (green, red, brown),
lichens, fungi.
2. Bryophytes.—Moss; description of plant.
3. Pteridophytes.—Recognition of Horsetails and Lycopods;
description of a fern.
4. Spermatophytes.
(a.) Gymnosperms.—Conifers; at least five examples.
Study of leaves, cones, and general habit.
(b.) Angiosperms.—Familiarity with the local flora;
particularly examples of the following families:
(Monocotyledons) Gramineae, Cyperaceae, Li-
liacese (Dicotyledons) Salicaceae, Ranunculaceae,
Cruciferae, Rosaceae, Leguminosae, Ericaceae,
Scrophulariaceae, Labiateae, Compositae.
A collection is recommended.
D. Economic Plants of British Columbia,—Weeds, medicinal
and poisonous plants.
Student's Reference Book.—Bergen & Caldwell: Practical
Botany (Ginn & Co.). This book is recommended as most nearly
fulfilling text-book requirements.
Teacher's Reference Books.
Coulter, Barns & Cowles: Text Book of Botany, Vols. I. & II.
University of Chicago Press.
Ganong:. A Text Book of Botany.   (Macmillan, 1916.)
Curtis: Nature and Development of Plants.  (H. Holt, 1915.)
Henry:  Flora of Southern British Columbia.   (Gage, 1915.)
One paper of two hours.
Agriculture.
Soil Studies.—Origin and classification; water, air, and bacteria in soil; drainage; drainage surveys; physical analysis;
composition; plant-foods; humus and fertilizers. 50 University of British Columbia.
Soil Management.—Tillage, manuring and rotation of crops;
humid and dry farming.
Vegetable Gardening.—Hot beds and cold frames; their preparation and use; selection of garden seeds; choice of varieties;
cultural methods.
Small Fruits.—Origin and evolution; soil and cultural requirements ; picking and marketing.
Landscape Gardening.—Plans for beautifying home, and school
grounds; making and care of lawns, walks, and flower beds; best
adapted ornamental trees, shrubs, and flowering plants.
Orcharding.—Origin, history, and adaptability of standard
varieties; location, planting, and management; harvesting and
marketing.
Insect Study.—Identification and life-history of field, garden,
and orchard insects; remedial measures.
Field Crops.—Selection, cultivation, harvesting, and disposition.
Live Stock.—Necessity of live stock in good farming; history,
adaptability, and management of the principal classes.
Poultry.—Breeds, housing, feeding, and management.
Rural Economics.—Laws relating to agriculture; agricultural
organization; co-operative associations; the country-life movement.
One paper of two hours.
SENIOR MATRICULATION.
The subjects for Senior Matriculation are as follows:—
1. English and History.
2. Mathematics (Algebra, Geometry, and Trigonometry).
3. Physics.
4. Two of the following:    Chemistry, French, German,
Greek Latin. Admission to the University. 51
REQUIREMENTS IN EACH SUBJECT.
English.
1. Literature—
1. Chaucer's Prologue to the Canterbury Tales.
2. Spenser's Faerie Queene, Book I.
3. Milton's Comus.
These can be obtained in Macmillan's Pocket Classics.
4. Halleck's History of English Literature, New Edition
(American Book Co.), pages 1-261, with such illustrations as time may permit. Suitable illustrative material
will be found in Chambers' Cyclopedia of English
Literature.
2. Composition.—Fundamental principles—words, sentences,
paragraphs, the composition as a whole. The Study and Practice
of Writing English, by Lomer & Ashmun (Houghton, Mifflin &
Co.), indicates the ground covered. Regular practice in Composition is essential.
History.
The evolution of modern European society is interpreted by
Robinson & Beard in their Outlines of European History, Part 2
(Ginn & Co.).
Mathematics.
Algebra.—Hall & Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting
Chapters 40, 41, 42), or the same subject-matter in similar textbooks.
Plane and Solid Geometry.—As in Hall & Stevens' School
Geometry.
Trigonometry.—Hall & Knight's Elementary Trigonometry
to page 210, and Chapter 19; nature and use of logarithms (Bot-
tomley's four-figure tables).
Physics.
A general study of the principles of mechanics, properties of
matter, heat, light, sound, and electricity.    The course has two 52 University of British Columbia.
objects: (1) To give the minimum acquaintance with physical
science.requisite for a liberal education to those whose studies
will be mainly literary; (2) to be introductory to the courses in
Agriculture, Chemistry, Engineering, and Physics. Students
must reach the required standard in both theoretical and practical
work and are required to submit a certified laboratory note-book.
Text-books: Ontario High School Physics, and Ontario
High School Laboratory Manual in Physics.
Chemistry.
1. General Chemistry.—This course is arranged to give a full
exposition of the general principles involved in modern Chemistry,
and comprises a systematic study of the properties of the more
important metallic and non-metallic elements and their compounds, and the application of Chemistry in technology.
Students must reach the required standard in both theoretical
and practical work and are required to submit a certified laboratory note-book.
Book recommended: General Chemistry for Colleges (Alexander Smith; Century Co.).
French.
(a.) Literature.—A general view of French Literature based
on passages in Siepmann's Primary French Course, Third Part
(Macmillan, Canada), 2nd Edition, 1915. Corneille, Racine,
Moliere, La Fontaine, Boileau, Rousseau, Voltaire, Chateaubriand, Sand, Balzac, Hugo, Lamartine, Musset.
(b.) Language.—The passages from the above-mentioned
authors in Siepmann, Part III., and the exercises thereon, with
the exception of (1) those marked V. Free Composition, pages
143-219, -(2) the test papers in composition, pages 259-265, and
(3) the passages for translation into French, pages 266-270.
Siepmann's Short French Grammar should be used in conjunction with Part III., and special attention paid to the accidence
and syntax of the verb. In using the exercises in Part III.
attention will be paid to the following: Conjugation of verbs,
transitive and intransitive verbs, verbs conjugated with etre,
agreement of verbs, ordinary uses of tenses, common uses of Admission to the University. 53
subjunctive, agreement of past participle, use of pure infinitive,
every-day uses of infinitive with a and with de.
(c.) Conversation.—Practice-in conversation will be based on
Andre Laurie, Une annee de college a Paris (Macmillan).
Students should procure W. E. Weber's Cahier francais de notes
diverses (Cambridge University Press).
German.
(a.) Composition, Conversation, etc. — Pope, Writing and
Speaking German, Part I. (Holt).
(b). Reading.—Storm, Immensee (Holt); Keller, Legenden
(Holt); Moser, Der Bibliothekar (Ginn) ; Freytag, Die Jour-
nalisten (Ginn).
Greek.
Texts.—Lucian, Extracts (Bond & Walpole, Macmillan) ;
Euripides, Alcestis (Blakeney, Bell's Illustrated Classics).
Composition and Grammar. -— White's First Greek Book
(Copp, Clark Co.).
History.—Athenian Empire (Cox, Epoch Series, Longmans).
Latin.
Texts.—For 1920 and alternate years—
Cicero, Pro Lege Manilia (W. J. Woodhouse, Copp,
Clark Co., Ltd.).   '
Virgil, Aeneid II. and IV. (Page, Macmillan).
For 1921 and alternate years—
. Cicero, De Senectute (Warman, Bell & Sons).
* Virgil, George IV. (Page, Macmillan).
Ovid, Elegiac Selections (Smith, Bell & Sons).
Composition.—Latin Composition (Mitchell, Macmillan, Canadian School Series).
History.—Outlines of Roman History to 133 B.C. (Pelham,
Rivingtons).
Two papers of three hours each. 54 University of British Columbia.
ADMISSION TO ADVANCED STANDING.
A student of another university applying for exemption from
any subject or subjects which he has already studied is required
to submit with his application a Calendar of the University in
which he has previously studied, together with a complete
statement of the course he has followed and a certificate of the
standing gained therein in the several subjects. The Faculty will
determine the standing of such a student in this University.
The fee for examination of certificates, in respect of which candidates are granted exemptions, is $2.00.
AGE OF ADMISSION.
Except under special circumstances, no student under the age
of sixteen is admitted to the First Year Courses in Arts, Applied
Science or Agriculture, or under the age of seventeen to the
Second Year. Registration and Attendance. 55
REGISTRATION AND ATTENDANCE
Registration
Application for Admission.
Those who intend to register as students of the University for
the Session 1920-21 are required to make application to the
Registrar before the beginning of lectures, on forms to be obtained from the Registrar's office.
Friday, September 24th, will be the last day of registration
for all students.
Lectures will commence on Tuesday, September 28th.
The complete regulations regarding registration follow:—
1. Candidates entering on a course of study in any Faculty,
whether as undergraduates, conditioned students, or partial
students, are required, before the beginning of the session, to
furnish the information necessary for the University records,
to register for the particular classes which they wish to attend,
and to sign the following declaration:—
"I hereby accept and submit myself to the statutes, rules,
regulations, and ordinances of the University of British Columbia, and of the Faculty or Faculties in which I am registered,
and to any amendments thereto which may be made while I
am a student of the University, and I promise to observe the
same."
2. Students who for any reason have failed to register by
the date specified above will be permitted to do so within a
limited time thereafter, but only on payment of a fee of $2 for
late registration.
3. The Registrar is empowered to register all students whose
records show that they are entitled to attend the classes applied
for. To enable him to determine this, new students must present certificates at time of registration. (See paragraph 8, pages
40 and 41.)   All doubtful cases will be dealt with by the Faculty. 56 University of British Columbia.
4. The names of those who have registered for separate
classes will be sent by the Registrar to the Instructors on registration day, and only those for whom cards have been received
by an Instructor will be admitted to his class. To students whose
standing cannot be determined at the time of registration, special
tickets will be issued, which will give them the right of admission
to classes until such time as their status is ascertained.
5. Students desiring to make a change in their choice of
studies must make application to the Registrar, on standard form
for "change of course." This application must be approved by
the Committee on Courses, whereupon due notice will be sent by
the Registrar to all parties concerned. No change in registration will be allowed, except under special circumstances, after
the fifteenth day of the session.
6. Persons who wish to pursue courses in the University
without a view to qualifying for a degree will be classified as
partial students and shall not be admitted to any course until
they have obtained the permission of the Instrucor concerned.
Their application must then be approved by the Committee.
7. In the Faculty of Arts, where there is a choice of courses,
students in attendance shall be required to choose their electives
for the next year before the close of the preceding session, or
(in cases where this cannot be done) not later than one week
before the opening of the session.
Attendance
1. Students are required to attend at least seven-eighths of
the total number of lectures in each course. Those whose
unexcused absences exceed one-eighth of the total number of
lectures in a course shall not be permitted to come up for the
examination in that course, but may sit for supplemental examination; those, however, whose unexcused absences exceed one-
fourth of the total number of lectures in any course must repeat
the work in that course.
Excuses on the ground of illness or domestic affliction will be
dealt with only by the Dean. Medical certificates must be presented immediately on return to University work. Registration and Attendance. 57
2. A record will be kept by each professor or lecturer, in which
the presence or absence of students will be carefully noted.
This record will be submitted to the Faculty when required.
3. Credit for attendance at any lecture or class may be refused on the grounds of lateness, inattention, neglect of study,
or disorderly conduct in the class-room or laboratory.
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 Year
and Third Year students, all the examinations of their
course in the years below that in which they are
registered.
(2.) Conditioned undergraduates — those with defective
entrance qualifications or those who have failed in one
or more of the subjects of their course in the year previous to that in which they are registered.
(3.) Partial students—comprising all those who, not belonging to one of the above classes, are taking a partial
course of study. Except as provided below, such
students may (subject to the approval of the Head of
the Department and the Committee on Courses) attend
any class without previous examination. 58 University of British Columbia.
FEES
General Regulations
1. Fees should be paid at the time of registration.    The sessional fees are:—
Registration and Class Fees $40 00
Alma Mater     5 00
Caution Money     5 00
Registration and Class Fees may be paid in two instalments,
the first not later than October 9th and the second not later than
January 20th. After these dates an additional fee of $2 will be
exacted of all students in default.
At the request of the students themselves, and by the authority of the Board of Governors of the University, $5 additional
will be exacted from all students for the Alma Mater Society.
A deposit of $5 as caution-money is required from each student. The deposit is returned at the end of the session, after
deductions have been made to cover breakages, wastage, and use
of special materials in laboratories, etc. In case the balance of
the deposit remaining to the credit of a student falls below $1.50,
a second deposit of $5.00 may be required.
2. Immediately after October 20th 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 9th shall pay their fees at
the time of registration, failing which they become subject to
the provisions of Regulation 2. Fees. 59
Special fees are:—
A regular supplemental examination in
any course, or part of a course in
which separate examinations are held.$5 00
Fee for special examination in any subject    ...;     7 50
Graduation fee   ".  20 00 60 University of British Columbia.
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 attend lectures for the
academic year immediately following the award. The Faculty
may, upon satisfactory reasons being shown, permit a scholar
to postpone attendance for a year. If at the end of a year a
further postponement is necessary, special application must again
be made. In every such case the payment of scholarship will
be postponed in like manner.
6. The scholarships will be paid in three instalments during
the session following their award—on the 15th of November, the
15th of January, and the 15th of March—and each scholar is
required to send to the Registrar a certificate of attendance upon
lectures at least three days before the date of each payment.
7. Winners of scholarships who desire to do so may resign
the monetary value, while the appearance of their names in the
University lists enables them to retain the honour. Any funds
thus made available will be used for additional scholarships or
student loans.
8. Scholarships, medals, and prizes will be awarded at the
close of the session, and in case of Matriculation Examinations,
after the June examination.
For 1921 the following scholarships, prizes, and medals will
be offered:— Prizes, Medals and Scholarships. 61
THE GOVERNOR-GENERAL'S MEDAL.
A gold medal, presented by His Excellency the Governor-
General of Canada, will be awarded to the Arts student standing
at the head of the graduating class.
ROYAL INSTITUTION SCHOLARSHIPS AND LOANS,
(a) Matriculation Scholarships
1. Seven General Proficiency Scholarships will be awarded
on the result of the Junior Matriculation Examinations.
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. J
2. Vancouver Island (exclusive of Victoria District) and
Northern Mainland.
3. Vancouver District.
4. Fraser Delta (exclusive of Vancouver District, but including Agassiz).
5. Yale.
6. Kootenays.
Note.—In the district from which the winner of A comes, B
will be awarded to the candidate standing second.
2. A student who wins a Junior Matriculation Scholarship
and proceeds to Senior Matriculation in his own district high
school may have the scholarship reserved for him for one year,
to be awarded subject to his obtaining satisfactory standing in
the Senior Matriculation Examination.
3. Sums  accruing  from  unawarded  Matriculation  Scholarships shall be used, at the discretion of Faculty, in the form of-
bursaries or loans to assist returned soldiers. p.-;
62 University of British Columbia.
(b) First Year Scholarships
Four scholarships of $75 each (three in Arts and one in
Applied Science) will be awarded for general proficiency in the
work of the First Year.
(c) Student Loans
A fund is provided from which a loan not to exceed $100 may
be made to a deserving student who is in need of pecuniary
assistance. Application for such a loan will be addressed to the
President on a form which will be supplied by the Registrar.
UNIVERSITY SCHOLARSHIPS, ETC.
1. A scholarship of the value of $200 may be awarded to a
graduate student who shows special aptitude for post-graduate
studies.    (Application to be made not later than May 15th.)
2. Two scholarships in Arts of $75 each will be awarded to
students proceeding to the Fourth Year, the award to be based
on the work of the Third Year,
3. Three Scholarships (two in Arts and one in Applied
Science) of $75 each will be awarded to students proceeding to
the Third Year, the award to be based on the work of the Second
Year.
4. A Scholarship in Agriculture of $75 will be awarded to a
student proceeding to the Second Year, the award to be based
on the work of the First Year.
5. Two Scholarships of $75 each may be awarded to returned
soldiers taking the work of the First Year, the award to be based
on the work of the year.
6. One Scholarship of $75 will be awarded upon the results
of the Senior Matriculation Examination.
7. The Scholarships mentioned in the above sections will be
awarded for general proficiency in the work of the respective
years.
8. Two book prizes of the value of $25 each, open to all
students of the University, will be awarded for essays on special
subjects, one literary and one historical or economic, to be announced at the beginning of the session. Prizes, Medals and Scholarships. 63
DONATED SCHOLARSHIPS AND PRIZES.
The Shaw Memorial Scholarship
This Scholarship of $137.50, founded by friends of the late
James Curtis Shaw, Principal of Vancouver College, and afterwards of McGill University College, Vancouver, will be paid
throughout his undergraduate course to any child of the late
Principal Shaw who is in regular attendance at the University as
a fully matriculated student; when there is no such candidate, it
will be awarded upon the results of the examination of the Second
Year in Arts to the undergraduate student standing highest in
any two of the following three subjects, English, Latin, Greek,
and proceeding to the work of the Third Year.
The McGill Graduates' Scholarship
This Scholarship of $137.50, founded by the McGill Graduates' Society of British Columbia, will be awarded upon the results of the examinations of the Second Year in Arts to the
undergraduate student standing highest in English and French,
and proceeding to the work of the Third Year.
The Dunsmuir Scholarship
This Scholarship of $165, founded by the Hon. James
Dunsmuir, will be awarded upon the results of the examinations
of the Third Year in Applied Science to the undergraduate
student standing highest in the Mining Engineering Course, and
proceeding to the work of the Fourth Year.
Note.—The above three scholarships were originally donated
to the Royal Institution, and have, with the consent of the donors,
been transferred by the Board of Governors of that institution
to the University of British Columbia.
Convocation Scholarship.
This scholarship of the value of $50.00, donated by Convocation of The University of British Columbia, will be awarded
annually to the student obtaining first place in the Fourth Year
of Applied Science. 64 University of British Columbia.
The Terminal City Club Memorial Scholarship
This Scholarship, founded by the members of the Terminal
City Club as a memorial to those members of the Club who lost
their lives in the Great War, will be awarded upon the results
of the examinations of the Second Year in Arts to the undergraduate student standing highest in English and Economics,
and proceeding to the work of the Third Year.
The Anne Wesbrook Scholarship.
This Scholarship of the value of $100, given by the Women's
Club of the University, will be open to both men and women
graduates of this University who intend to pursue post-graduate
study in this or any other approved University.
Applications for this Scholarship should be made to the
Registrar not later than the last day of the final examinations.
The Arts '19 Scholarship
This Scholarship of the value of $150, given by the students
of Arts '19, will be awarded on the recommendation of the
Faculty Committee on Scholarships to a Third Year student in
Arts proceeding to the Fourth Year.
The award will be based on (1) literary and scholastic attainments, and (2) exhibition of moral force of character and
instincts to lead and take an interest in fellow-students and in
University activities.
This Scholarship will be paid in full to the winner at the
beginning of the session.
The Women's Canadian Club Prize
This prize of the value of $50, given by the Women's Canadian Club, will be awarded in 1920 to the student obtaining first
place in Canadian History.
The Gerald Myles Harvey Prize.
A book prize of the value of $50, given by J. N. Harvey, Esq.,
in memory of his son, Gerald Myles Harvey, who died on active Prizes, Medals and Scholarships. 65
service, will be awarded to the student of the Third Year in Arts
who submits the best essay on a specified subject in Economics
or Political Science.
The Women's Liberal Association Prize
This prize of the value of $25, given by the Women's Liberal
Association, will be awarded in 1920 to the student of First Year
Arts obtaining first place in English Literature.
The Historical Society Prize.
Through the generosity of R. L. Reid, Esq., K.C, the newly
organized Historical Society of the University has been able to
offer for the Session 1919-20 a prize of $25, open to all students
in Arts, for the best essay on any one of three subjects announced
by the Executive of the Society.
Captain Leroy Memorial Scholarship.
Subject to the approval of Senate, this scholarship of the
value of $250 will be donated by the Universities Service Club
and will be awarded for the academic year 1920-21 to a returned
soldier student at the University of British Columbia. The details will be announced later.
THE RHODES SCHOLARSHIP.
In addition to the above scholarships, the University will
award the Rhodes Scholarship assigned by the trustees of the
late Mr. Cecil J. Rhodes to the Province of British Columbia.
The following are excerpts from the regulations laid down
by the trustees:—
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. 66 University of British Columbia.
Candidates shall be British subjects and unmarried. They
must have passed their nineteenth but not their twenty-fifth
birthday on October 1st of the year for which they are elected.
An elected scholar must have reached at least the end of his
sophomore or second year's work at some recognized degree-
granting university or college of Canada.
Candidates may elect whether they will apply for the scholarship of the Province in which they have acquired any considerable part of their educational qualification, or that of the Province
in which they have their ordinary domicile, home, or residence.
They must be prepared to present themselves for examination
or election in the Province they select. No candidate may compete in more than one Province, either in the same or in successive years.
Only candidates who have passed an equivalent to the Oxford
Responsions Examination or those who are exempted from
Responsions by the Colonial Universities' Statute are eligible for
election.
In accordance with the wish of Mr. Rhodes, the trustees
desire that "in the election of a student to a scholarship regard
shall be had to (i) his literary and scholastic attainments; (ii)
his fondness for and success in manly outdoor sports, such as
cricket, football, and the like; (iii) his qualities of manhood,
truth, courage, devotion to duty, sympathy for and protection
of the weak, kindliness, unselfishness, and fellowship; and (iv)
his exhibition during school-days of moral force of character
and of instincts to lead and to take an interest in his schoolmates." Mr. Rhodes suggested that (ii) and (iii) should be
decided in any school or college by the votes of fellow-students,
and (iv) by the head of the school or college.
Additional information will be furnished to intending candidates on application to the President of the University.
The Committee by whom the Rhodes scholar is elected is at
present constituted as follows:—
President Klinck, Geo. E. Robinson, Esq., Dr. Alexander
Robinson, and Chief Justice Hunter. Prizes, Medals and Scholarships. 67
SUGGESTED LOCAL SCHOLARSHIPS.
The number of Junior Matriculation Scholarships offered at
present is quite inadequate to the needs of the Province, and
opportunity is here taken to recommend a scheme for adding to
their number.
This scheme is the establishment of local or district University
Entrance Scholarships by City or Municipal Councils or other
public bodies, as well as by private benefactors. These scholarships would be awarded by a local authority, the University
reserving to itself the right of confirmation.  «
In the award of such scholarships, standings in the Matriculation Examination, while important, need not be the only consideration; it is desirable that regard should be had also to
financial circumstances, character, and intellectual promise.
In the large universities, both of Great Britain and the United
States, such district scholarships have • proved a strong bond
between the community and the University, have brought the
University close to the life of the young, and opened up the
prospect of a university education to many who would not otherwise have contemplated it.
Scholarships may be offered to students taking a particular
course; in this way the study of such sciences and technical
branches of knowledge as have a bearing on the industries of
the district will be encouraged and native sons prepared to assist
in developing the resources of the Province.
The scheme has great possibilities both for the growth of the
University and the prosperity of the Province, and it is earnestly
recommended to consideration. FACULTY OF ARTS
INFORMATION FOR STUDENTS IN ARTS.
COURSES LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF B.A.
The degree of B.A. is granted only after four sessions of
class-room work from Junior Matriculation. Students who enter
with Senior Matriculation may complete their course in three
years.
A double course leading to the degrees of B.A. and B.Sc.
(Applied Science) is offered.    (See page 135.)
The curriculum as laid down in the following pages may be
changed from time to time as deemed advisable by the Faculty.
The Courses in Arts are arranged on the unit system.
Definition of a Unit.—A unit is one lecture hour per week,
or one continuous laboratory period of not less than two or more
than three hours per week, throughout the College year.
Students in any affiliated Theological College who file with
the Registrar a written statement expressing their intention of
graduating in Theology, will be allowed to offer in each year
of their Arts Course one of the following subjects (for details
see Calendar of Theological Colleges) : Hebrew, Biblical Literature, New Testament Greek, Church History, Christian Ethics
and Apologetics.
(For the curriculum effective in 1921-22, see page 118.)
First Year.
1. English 1 and 2, and History 1.
2. Mathematics 1.
3. 4, 5. Three of the following, one of which must be a language offered for Matriculation:— Information for Students in Arts. 69
Latin 1, Beginners' Greek, Greek 1, French 1, Beginners'
German, German 1, Spanish 1, Biology 1, Chemistry 1,
Geology 1, Physics 1. (Physics must be taken by students intending to enter the Faculty of Applied Science.
See page 122.)
1. Distinction Courses.—
(a.) Distinction Courses and attendance at Distinction
Lectures shall be optional.
(b.) Examination results in each course shall be published
in two lists, one for Pass Students, one for those in
Distinction. j
(c.) Distinction classes shall carry value to the extent of
an additional one-fourth in the award—■
1. of general standing for the year,
2. of scholarships and prizes.
2. No student in his first year shall elect more than one beginner's course in language.
Second Year.
I. English 3, 4.
II. French 2; or German 1 or 2; or Spanish 2; or Greek 1
or 2; or Latin 2. The language must have been taken in the
First Year.
III. One subject from each of three of the following groups:
(a.) Another language from II. if taken in the First Year.
(b.) Chemistry 1 or 2; Geology 1 or 3 or 4 or 5, or a third
language which must have been taken in the First
Year.
(c.) Physics 2; Philosophy 1.
(d.) History 2; Mathematics 2.
(e.) Economics  1; Biology 1, and Botany or Zoology.
1. Distinction Courses.—
(a.) Distinction Courses and attendance at Distinction
Lectures shall be optional. 70 University of British Columbia.
(b.) Examination results in each course shall be published
in two lists, one for Pass Students, one for those in
Distinction.
(c.) Distinction classes shall carry value to the extent of an
additional one-fourth in the award—
1. of general standing for the year
2. of scholarships and prizes.
(d.) Students looking forward to an Honour Course are
required (during the Second Year) to take Distinction in their proposed specialty or specialties.
2. A beginner's language course offered in the First Year
must be continued in the Second.
Third and Fourth Years.
All students should select, before the end of March of their
Second Year, the subjects to which they wish to give special
attention during their Third and Fourth Years. In order that
each student shall do a considerable amount of connected work
in some one subject without erring on the side of too narrow
specialization, a group system of courses has been adopted. The
groups, which are as follows, include all subjects open to candidates for the B.A. degree:—
Group I.—Agriculture; Bacteriology; Biology; Chemistry;
Geology and Mineralogy; Physics.
Group II.—English; French; German; Greek; Latin; Spanish.
Group III.—Economics; History; Mathematics; Philosophy.
One subject taken in the Second Year must be continued
through the Third and Fourth Years to the extent of not less
than eight units in the last two years. The head of the department concerned should be consulted with a view to arranging a
well-balanced course.
Of the remaining twenty-two units, eight at least must be
chosen from one or both of the other groups.
The Curriculum of the Third and Fourth Years in Arts shall
consist of at least 30 units of work, of which students shall take,
in their Third Year, not less than 15 units or more than 18. Information for Students in Arts. 71
When courses of the Second Year are elected by Third or
Fourth Year students, the distinction hour in such courses shall
become obligatory upon such students.
Units.
Agriculture     2
Bacteriology   1  2
2  2
6     y2
Biology   2  2
3  2
4  1
Botany   10 (o)  2
10 (b)  2
10 (c)  1
11 (o)  2
"        11  (b)  1
12 (a)  2
12 (b)  1
13 (a)  2
Chemistry   2  3
3  3
4  1
5  3
6  2
7  3
8  \y2
9  3
Economics  1  3
2  3
3  3
5 : ?
6  3
Government   1  3
2  3,
English,   6  2
8  2
9  3 72 University of British Columbia.
Units.
English  10  3
"      11  2
"       12  2
"      13  3
14  3
"       16  3
"       17  3
18  (b)  2
19  3
20  3
"      21 (a)   2
21  (b)   1
22  1
"      24  2
French   2  3
3 (Pass)     3
3 (Honours)  3
"      4 (Pass)  3
4 (Honours)  3
Geology  2  3
"  j     3  1
4  1
5  3
"'^     6  4
7  4
8  4
9  2
"       10  1
"    12  iy2
German   2  3
3  3
Greek   2  3
"       3  3
"      4  2
History   3  2
4  3
5....,  3
6  3 Information for Students in Arts. 73
Units.
History   7  3
Latin   2  3
3  3
6  3
8  1
Mathematics   2  3
3  2
4  1
5  3
6...  1
7  2
8  2
9  2
11  1
12  1
Philosophy   2  4
4  2
Physics   2  3
3  zy2
" .   4  %y2
5  2
6  2
7  2
9  2
10 3 to 6
Spanish   1  3
2  4
Zoology   20 (a)  \y2
21  (a)  2
21  (b)  1
23 (a)  2
24 (a)  2
No credit will be given for a First Year language taken in
the Third Year unless it is continued in the Fourth Year. 74 University of British Columbia.
EXAMINATIONS IN ARTS.
1. There are two examinations in each year—one at Christmas
and the other at the end of the session. Successful students are
arranged in three classes, as follows: First class, those who obtain 80 per cent, or more; Second class, 65 to 80 per cent.; Passed,
50 to 65 per cent.
Christmas examinations will be held in all subjects, and are
obligatory for all students.
Any student whose record is found to be unsatisfactory may
at any time be required to withdraw from the University.
2. The following are the regulations for advancement to
the Second, Third, and Fourth Years of the undergraduate
course:—
Advancement to the Second Year.—In order that a student
may proceed to the Second Year of his course, he must have
completed his Matriculation, and have passed in all, or all but
one, of the subjects of the preceding year, but may not continue
in the Second Year in the subject in which he has failed to make
good his standing, except in the cases of compulsory subjects for
the Second Year.
Advancement to the Third Year.—In order that a student may
proceed to the Third Year, he must have completed his First,
and have passed in all, or all but one, of the subjects of the pre-
. ceding year, but he may not continue the subject in which he has
failed to make good his standing.
Advancement to the Fourth Year.—In order that a student
may proceed to the Fourth Year, he must have completed all the
subjects of the preceding years.
N.B.—A conditioned student will not be allowed to continue
the subject in which he is conditioned, unless it is a compulsory
subject.
Repeating Year.—By special permission of the Faculty, a
student who is required to repeat his year will, on application in
writing,—
(a.) Be exempted from attending lectures and passing
examinations in the subjects in which he has already
passed, provided he has made therein a standing of
60 per cent, or over. Courses in Arts. 75
(b.) And if so exempted, be permitted to take, in addition
to the subjects in which he has failed, one of the subjects of the following year of his course.
Supplemental Examinations.
3. Examinations supplemental to the sessional examinations
will be held in September, simultaneously with the matriculation
examinations. The time for each supplemental examination will
be fixed by the Faculty; the examination will not be granted at
any other time, except by special permission of the Faculty, and
on payment of a fee of $7.50.
4. A list of those to whom the Faculty has granted supplemental examinations in the following September will be published
after the sessional examinations.
5. Applications for supplemental examinations, accompanied
by the necessary fees (see page 59), should be in the hands of
the Registrar at least two weeks before the date set for the
examinations. V^
HONOUR COURSES.
Honours will be awarded in any of the following Honour
Courses:—
Biology; +*
Chemistry;
Geology;
Biology and Bacteriology;
Biology and Geology;
Chemistry and Biology;
Chemistry and Physics;
Chemistry and Geology;
Mathematics;
Physics ;
Mathematics and Physics;
English Language and Literature;
English and History;
English and French;
English and Latin;
English and Philosophy; 76 University of British Columbia.
Economics, Political Science and Sociology;
History and Economics;
History and Philosophy;
History and French;
History and German;
History and Latin;
French and Latin;
French and German;
French and Spanish;
French and Philosophy.
General Regulations.
1. Honour Courses shall be begun at the close of the Second
Year and continued until the end of the Fourth Year.
2. Students must obtain the consent of the departments concerned before they enter upon any Course in Honours; and, under
normal conditions, consent will not be granted unless they present,
at the end of the Second Year, a cl^ar academic record, and unless
they have obtained at least Second Class standing in the subject
or subjects of specialization. Except with special permission from
the Head of the Department, none but those who have taken a
Distinction Course in a subject will be allowed to take Honours
in that subject.
3. A student electing Honours in one subject is required to
take at least 18 units in that subject and at least 6 units outside it;
a student electing a combination Honour Course is required to
take at least 12 units in each subject. Credit for the graduating
essay will be not less than 3 or more than 6 units.
4. All students in Honours must present a graduating essay
or thesis embodying the results of some investigation that they
have made independently.
5. All candidates for Honours are required, at the end of their
Fourth Year, to take a general examination, oral or written, or
both, as the department or departments concerned shall decide.
This examination is designed to test the student's knowledge of
his chosen subject or subjects as a whole and is in addition to the
ordinary class examinations of the Third and Fourth Years. Courses in Arts. 77
6. Honours are of two grades—First Class and Second Class.
Students who, in the opinion of the departments concerned, have
not attained a sufficiently high ranking may be awarded a pass
degree.
Special Regulations.
Biology.
Prerequisites:—Students are advised to take Chemistry 1;
Biology  1; Botany 10 (a) ; Zoology 21 (a), with distinction.
Course:—To be chosen in accordance with the general regulations and on the approval of the departments from the following:—
Units.
Biology   3     2
4     1
Botany   10 (b)    2
10 (c)     2
11 (a)     2
12 (a)     2
13 (a)     2
Zoology  20 (a)     2
21 (b)     1
23 (a)     2
24 (a)     2
Chemistry.
Prerequisites:—Chemistry 1; Physics 1 or 2, and Mathematics  2.
Course:—Candidates are required to take the following
classes: Chemistry 2, 3, 4, 5, 7 and 9, and are advised to take
Physics 2, and Mathematics 3 (Calculus).
Geology.
Students intending to take Honour Geology are recommended
to take Chemistry and Physics in the First Year, as some knowledge of these subjects is essential. Geology 1, should be taken in
the Second Year, as it is a prerequisite for all Honour Geology; 78 University of British Columbia.
and Geology 2, if possible, as it supplements Geology, 1, and is a
prerequisite for Geology 7, 8 and 9.
Geology 3, 4, 5, 7, 8, 9, 10 and 12, may be taken as Honour
subjects.
Biology and Bacteriology.
Prerequisites:—Students are advised to take Chemistry 1;
Biology 1; Botany 10 (a); Zoology 21 (a), with distinction.
Course:—To be chosen in accordance with the general regulations and on the approval of the departments.
Biology and Geology.
Prerequisites:—Students are advised to take Chemistry, 1;
Biology 1, and Geology 1, with distinction.
Course:—To be chosen in accordance with general regulations
and on approval of departments.     ^
Chemistry and Biology.
Prerequisites:—Chemistry 1; Physics 1 or 2, and Biology 1.
Course:—Candidates must complete the following courses:
Chemistry 2, 3, 4, 7 and 9; Biology 3 and 4, and Zoology 23
and 24.
Chemistry and Physics.
Prerequisites:—Chemistry 1; Physics 1 or 2, and Mathematics 2.
Course:—Candidates must complete Chemistry 2, 3, 4, 5 and
7, and Physics 3, 4, 7, or 9 and 8 or 10. They are advised to take
Mathematics 3.
Chemistry and Geology.
Prerequisites:—Chemistry 1; Physics 1 or 2, and Geology   I.
Course:—Candidates must take Chemistry 2, 4, 5 and 7, and
at least 12 units in Geology.
Mathematics.
Prerequisites:—Mathematics  1 and 2; Physics  1 and 2.
Course:—Third Year Mathematics 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7; Physics
3. Fourth Year Mathematics (Course to be chosen from the
remaining subjects offered), Physics 4. Courses in Arts. 79
Physics.
Prerequisites:—Mathematics   1 and 2; Physics   1 or 2.
Required in Third and Fourth Years:—(a) Mathematics 3,
5 and 9; (b) Physics 3, 4, 7, 8, 9 and 10.
Mathematics and Physics.
Prerequisites:—Mathematics  1 and 2; Physics  1 or 2.
Mathematics, Third Year:—3, 5, together with 7 or 4 and 6;
Fourth Year:—8 and 9, and another course to be chosen.
Physics, Third Year:—3 and 4; Fourth Year, 5 or 6 and 8
or 10.
English Language and Literature.
Candidates for honors in English Language and Literature
are subject to the following special regulations:
1. They shall take Courses 20, 21a, 21b, 22, 24. Attendance
upon the Seminar is required during both of the final years, but
credit will be given only for the work of the Fourth Year.
2. They shall pass examinations on the life, times, and complete works of some major English author (see English 19).
3. They shall take other courses covering at least 15 units of
credit. One part of this work shall be a course in English
History; or, lacking this, candidates must submit to an examination in that subject, to be set by the Department of History.
4. They shall submit to a final Honours Examination, written
or oral or both, on the History of English Literature.
In the award of Honours special importance will be attached
to the Graduating Essay and to the Final Honours Examination.
English and History.
Candidates for honours must comply with the following
regulations:
English:—1. They shall take Courses 20 and 24, and any
three of the English Courses of the first division. Attendance
upon the Seminar is required during both the final years, but
credit will be given only for the work of the Fourth Year. 80 University of British Columbia.
2. They shall submit to a final Honours Examination, written
or oral or both, on the History of English Literature since 1400.
History:—Candidates must take at least 12 units in History
during their Third and Fourth Years.
The graduating essay will count 3 units.
English and French.
English:—As in English and History.
French:—See details (pages 110, 111).
English and Latin.
English:—As in English and History.
Latin:-—Candidates must in their Third and Fourth Years
take at least 12 units in Latin.    They will be expected to show
special knowledge of some one major Latin author, and to pass
an examination upon their general knowledge of Latin Litera-
. ture, History, Antiquities, etc.
English and Philosophy.
English:—As in English and History.
Philosophy, Prerequisite:—Philosophy, 1.
Course:—Totalling 12 units, 6 of which must be taken in
the Third Year.
Economics, Political Science and Sociology.
Candidates for Honours in the Department of Economics,
Political Science, and Sociology are subject to the following
special regulations of the Department:
(a.) The prerequisite for an Honours Degree shall be
Courses 1 and 2.
(b.) An Honours Degree may be taken in this Department
in May, 1921, by students who satisfactorily pass five courses in
the Department other than Courses 1 and 2.
(c.) A final General Honours Examination, written or oral,
shall be taken by each candidate at the close of the Fourth Year.
(d.) A graduating essay which shall embody the results of
independent work on the part of the student will count for 3 to
6 units. Courses in Arts. 81
(e.) Each candidate may be required to deliver an address
on some subject related to his course of study, before a general
audience to be designated by the Head of the Department.
(f.) Those who propose to do Honours work in this Department are advised to take if possible a course in Ethics and the
foundational courses in History.
History and Economics.
History:—As in English and History.
Economics:—Three courses in this Department other than
Courses 1 and 2. For further regulations see Economics,
Political Science and Sociology, clauses a, c, d, e, i
History and Philosophy.
History:—As in English and History.
Philosophy:—As in English and Philosophy.
History and French.
History:—As in English and History.
French:—See details (pages 110, 111).
History and German.
Not given in 1920-21.
History and Latin.
History:—As in English and History.
Latin:—As in English and Latin.
French and Latin.
French:—See details (pages 110, 111).
Latin:—As in English and Latin.
French and German.
Not given in 1920-21.
French and Spanish.
Not given in 1920-21.
French and Philosophy.
French:—See details (pages 110, 111).
Philosophy:—As in English and Philosophy. 82 University of British Columbia.
COURSES IN ARTS.
Department of Agriculture.
Professor:   F. M. Clement.
The Scientific Basis of Agriculture.
This course has been designed to familiarize the student with
the basic principles underlying scientific agriculture.
Two lectures per week throughout the year. 2 units.
Department of Bacteriology.
Professor:  R. H. Mullin.
Assistant Professor: 	
Assistant:   Olive C. E. McLean,
Bacteriology, 1. ▲   I
A course of General Bacteriology, consisting of lectures,
demonstrations, and laboratory work.
The history of bacteriology, the place of bacteria in nature,
the classification of bacterial forms, methods of culture and
isolation, and various bactericidal substances and conditions will
be studied. The relationship of bacteria to agriculture, household science, and public health will be carefully considered.
Chemistry   1, and Biology   1, are prerequisites.
Seven hours a week during the First Term. 2 units.
Bacteriology   2.
A course of Special Bacteriology, consisting of lectures,
demonstrations, and laboratory work.
The more common pathogenic bacteria will be studied together with the reaction of the animal body against invasion by
these bacteria. The course will include studies in immunity
and the various diagnostic methods in use in public health
laboratories.
Seven hours a week during the Second Term. 2 units. Courses in Arts. 83
Bacteriology  6.
A course of lectures on Public Health, designed to supply
information concerning the general principles of the science and
the relationship it bears to the general public. Third and Fourth
Years.
One lecture a week during the First Term. J/_ unit.
Department of Biology.
Associate Professor of Botany: A. H. Hutchinson.
Associate Professor of Zoology: 	
Lecturer in Zoology:  C. McLean Fraser.
Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology:  —
Botanist in charge of Herbarium and Botanical Gardens:
John Davidson.
Assistant in Zoology:  John Allardyce.
Assistant in Botany:   Irene Mounce.
Biology.
1. Introductory Biology.—The course is introductory to more
advanced work in Botany or Zoology; also to courses closely
related to Biological Science, such as Agriculture, Forestry,
Medicine.
The fundamental principles of Biology; the interrelationships
of plants and animals; life processes; the cell and division of
labour; life-histories; relation to environment.
The course is prerequisite to all other courses in Biology,
except Biology  2.
Pass Course: Two hours lecture and two hours laboratory
work per week.
Distinction Course: An additional two hours per week
laboratory work.    First Term.
Reference book:   Smallwood, Text-book of Biology.
Second Term: Biology 1, shall be supplemented by Botany
10 (a), or Zoology 21 (a), which may be chosen in accord with
course to be pursued.
2. General Biology.—The outline of the, course is similar to
that of Biology   1.     The work required is more advanced and 84 University of British Columbia.
the course is open to students of the Third and Fourth Years
who have not taken Biology 1.
Two hours lecture and four hours laboratory work. First
Term.
Reference books: Assigned reading from a number of books
on General Biology.
Second Term: It is recommended that this course be supplemented by a more advanced course in a related subject
(Zoology, Botany, Bacteriology). 2 units.
3. General Physiology of animal and plant life processes.
Open to students of Third and Fourth Years having prerequisite
Chemistry and Physics.
Two hours lecture and four hours laboratory work per week.
Second Term.
Reference text: Bayliss, General Physiology. 2 units.
4. Principles of Heredity.—The fundamentals of Genetics
illustrated by the race histories of certain plants and animals;
the physical basis of heredity; variations; mutations; acquired
characters; Mendel's law with suggested applications.
Two hours lecture per week.    First Term. 1 unit.
Reference books: Assigned reading from a number of books.
Botany.
10. Economic Botany.
(a.) General Economic Botany.—An introductory course to
General Botany and more specialized courses in Economic
Botany. Plant requirements; plant products; plant-diseases;
plant-breeding; forest ecology; life-histories of economic plants.
Pass Course: Two hours lecture and two hours laboratory
work per week.
Distinction Course: An additional two hours per week laboratory work.    Second Term. 2 units.
Reference book: Coulter, Barnes & Cowles, Text-book of
Botany.
(b.) Economic Flora.—The classification and identification
of. economic plants found in the province.     Collections are re- Courses in Arts. 85
quired. The course, while designed particularly to meet the
needs of students of Agriculture or Forestry, is open to students
of the Third and Fourth Years.
Two hours lecture and four hours laboratory work per week.
Second Term. 2 units.
Prerequisite: Botany  10a.
Reference text: Henry, Flora of Southern British Columbia;
Gray, Field, Forest, and Garden Botany.
(c.) Plant Pathology.—Identification and life-histories of
parasites causing plant-diseases; means of combating them.
One hour lecture and two hours laboratory work per week.
Second Term. 1 unit.
Prerequisite: Botany  10a.
Reference books: Massee's Diseases of Cultivated Plants
and Trees; Stevens & Hall, Diseases of Economic Plants.
11. Morphology.
(a.) General Morphology of plants. A comparative study of
plant structures. The relationships of plant groups. Comparative life-histories. Emphasis is placed upon the increasing complexity of plant structures, from the lower to the higher forms,
involving a progressive differentiation accompanied by an interdependence of parts.
Two hours lecture and four hours laboratory work per week.
First Term. 2 units.
Reference book: Coulter, Barnes & Cowles, Text-book of
Botany Vol. I.
(b.) A shorter course of the same general scope and aims as
11 (a).
One hour lecture and two hours laboratory work per week.
First Term. 1 unit.
12. Physiology.
(a.) General Physiology of plant life processes.
Two hours lecture and four hours laboratory work per week.
First Term. 2 units. 86 University of British Columbia.
(b.) A course similar in outline to 12 (a).
One hour lecture and two hours laboratory work per week.
First Term. 1 unit.
Reference book: Coulter, Barnes & Cowles, Text-book of
Botany Vol. I., Part II.
13. Histology.—(a.) A study of the structure and development of plants; methods of killing, fixing, embedding, sectioning,
staining, mounting, drawing, reconstructing. Use of microscope, camera lucida; microphotography.
Seven hours per week.    Second Term. 2 units.
Prerequisite: Botany   10a.
Zoology. ^
20. Economic Zoology.
(a.) Economic Entomology.—A study of the insect pests of
animals and plants; means of combating them.
iy2 units.
Lecture and laboratory, five hours per week.    One Term
21. Morphology. I
(a.) General Morphology of animals. Comparative anatomy.
The relationships of animal groups.    Comparative life-histories.
Course is prerequisite to other courses in Zoology.
Pass Course: Two hours lecture and two hours laboratory
work per week.    Second Term. 2 units.
Distinction Course: An additional two hours laboratory work
per week.
Reference book: Thompson, Outlines of Zoology.
(b.) Morphology of Insects.—General Entomology: a collection is required.
One hour lecture and two hours laboratory work per week.
One Term. 1 unit.
23. Histology.—(a.) Study of the structure and development
of animal tissues.    Methods in histology.
Seven hours per week.    Second Term. 2 units. Courses in Arts. 87
24. Embryology.—(a.) A general survey of the principles of
vertebrate embryology. Preparation arid examination of em-
bryological sections.
Seven hours per week.  First Term. 2 units.
Reference books:   Kellicott, Chordate Development.
Department of Chemistry.
Professor:  D. McIntosh.
Professor:   E H. Archibald.
Associate Professor:   R H. Clark.
Associate Professor:  	
Assistant:  John Allardyce.
Assistant:   Ruth Fulton.
Assistant:   ■	
1. General Chemistry.—This course is arranged to give a full
exposition of the general principles involved in modern Chemistry, and comprises a systematic study of the properties of the
more important metallic and non-metallic elements and their
compounds, and the application of Chemistry in technology.
Books recommended: Inorganic Chemistry (Alexander
Smith; Century Co.), or Inorganic Chemistry (H. G. Byers;
Chas. Scribner's Sons).
Two lectures and one laboratory period of three hours a week.
For Distinction an additional hour is required.
2. Qualitative and  Quantitative Analysis.
Prerequisite: Chemistry  1.
(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 lecture or recitation hour may be substituted for a part of the laboratory work.
(b.) Quantitative Analysis.—A course consisting of one hour
of lecture or recitation and six hours of laboratory work each
week throughout the Second Term. The course embraces the
more important methods of gravimetric and volumetric analysis. 88 University of British Columbia.
Course (b) must be preceded by Course (a).
Books recommended:    Noyes, Qualitative Analysis;   Cumming & Kay, Quantitative Analysis.
For Distinction an additional laboratory period is required.
3 units.
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.
Chemistry 3 will only be given to those students taking
Chemistry 2, or those who have had the equivalent of 2.
Books recommended: Holleman-Walker, Text-book of Organic Chemistry; Gatterman, The Practical Methods of Organic
Chemistry. 3 units.
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.
Prerequisite: Chemistry  2.
Two lectures a week during the Second Term.
Text-book: James Walker, Introduction to Physical Chemistry. 1 unit.
5. Advanced Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis.
(a.) Qualitative Analysis.—One lecture and six hours in the
laboratory throughout the First Term. The work of this
course will include the detection and separation of the less common metals, particularly those that are important industrially,
together with the analysis of somewhat complex substances
occurring naturally.
(b.) Quantitative Analysis.—One lecture and six hours laboratory work per week during the Second Term. The determinations made will include the more difficult estimations in the
analysis of rocks, as well as certain constituents of steel and
alloys. The principles on which analytical chemistry is based
will receive a more minute consideration than was possible in
the elementary course.
Prerequisite: Chemistry  2. 3 units. Courses in Arts. '       89
6. Industrial Chemistry.—Two hours of lectures per week
throughout the year. These industries, which are dependent on
the facts and principles of Chemistry, will be considered in as
much detail as time will permit. The lectures will be supplemented by visits to manufacturing establishments in the neighbourhood, and it is hoped that some lectures will be given by
specialists in their respective fields.
Prerequisites: Chemistry   2 and 3. 2 units.
7. Physical Chemistry.—The lectures, which are a continuation of those given in 4, include the kinetic theory of gases,
thermo-chemistry, the application of the principles qf thermodynamics to chemistry, osmotic phenomena, applications of the
dissociation theory, colloidal solutions, and a study of the physical
properties of gases, liquids, and solids and of their chemical
constitutions.
Two lectures and one laboratory period of three hours
weekly throughout the year.
Prerequisites: Chemistry  2, 3, and 4. 3 units.
Text-books: Bigelow, Physical Chemistry; Findlay, Physico-
Chemical Measurements.
For reference: Ramsay's Series of Books on Physical Chemistry.
8. Applied Electro-Chemistry.—Solutions are studied from
the standpoint of the osmotic and the dissociation theories. The
laws of electrolysis, electroplating, primary and secondary batteries, and the preparation of the elements and compounds by
electrolytic methods and in the electric furnace are studied.
Three lectures weekly during the First Term.
For reference: Le Blanc, Elements of Electro-Chemistry;
Thompson, Applied Electro-Chemistry; and Stanfield, the Electric Furnace. V/2 units.
9. Advanced Organic Chemistry.—Stereochemical theories
will be discussed, and chemical and physico-chemical methods employed in determining the constitution of organic compounds
will be studied.
The laboratory work will be arranged as far as possible to
suit the requirements of the individual student.    It will consist 90 University of British Columbia.
in the preparations of more complex substances than those made
in 3 and special work in drug and food analysis.
Two lectures and one laboratory period per week throughout
the year. 3 units.
Department of Classics.
Professor:  Lemuel F. Robertson.
Associate Professor:  O. J. Todd.
Assistant Professor:   H. T. Logan.
Assistant:  A. N. St. John Mildmay.
Greek.
Beginner's Course.—White's First Greek Book. Chap. L-
XLVIII. (Copp, Clark Co.).
Four hours a week. I Mr. Logan.
1. Lectures.—Xenophon, Anabasis (Marchant, Bell's Illustrated Classics), Euripides, Alcestis (Blakeney, Bell's Illustrated
Classics).
Composition and Grammar: White's First Greek Book (Copp,
Clark Co.). \]A
History: Athenian Empire (Cox, Epoch Series, Longmans).
Four hours a week. Mr. Todd.
2. Lectures.—Plato, Apology (Adam, Elementary Classics,
Cambridge) ; Aeschylus, Prometheus Vinctus (Rackham, Cambridge University Press).
Composition (North and Hillard): Selected passages will
occasionally be set for Unseen Translation.
History: Spartan and Theban Supremacies (Sankey, Epoch
Series, Longmans).
Four hours a week. Mr. Logan.
3. Lectures.—Thucydides, Book VII. (Marchant, Macmillan) ; Sophocles, Antigone (Jebb & Shuckburgh, Cambridge
Univ. Press); Iliad XXII. (Edwards, Pitt Press).
History: Bury's Greek History (Second Edition, 1913),
Chapters XII.-XVII.
Three hours a week. Mr. Todd.   3 units. Courses in Arts. 91
4. Greek Literature in English Translation.—A survey of
Greek literary history from Homer to Lucian, with reading and
interpretation of' selected works from the most important authors.
Knowledge of Greek is not prerequisite.
Two hours a week. Mr. Todd.   2 units.
Latin.
1. Lectures.—Cicero, De Amicitia (Shuckburgh, Macmillan's
Elementary Classics) ; Stories from Ovid's Metamorphoses
(Slater, Clarendon Press).
Composition: Latin Composition (Ramsay, Vol. I., Part II.,
Clarendon Press).
History: Outlines of Roman History (Pelham, Rivington) to
133 B.C.
Three hours a week.    Mr. Robertson, Mr. Todd, Mr. Logan.
Distinction Course: Lectures, Roman History (to 31 B.C.)
and Roman Literature.
One hour a week. Mr. Logan.
2. Lectures.—Cicero, Pro Archia (Reid, Pitt Press) ; Pliny,
Selected Letters (Prichard and Bernard, Clarendon Press);
Virgil, Aeneid Bk. VI. (Page, Macmillan).
Composition: Bradley's Arnold's Latin Prose Composition
(Longmans, Green & Co.), 32 exercises.
History: Outlines of Roman History (Pelham, Rivington)
from 133 B.C. to 69 A.D.
Three hours a week. Mr. Robertson.
Distinction Course: Horace, Selected Odes (Wickham, Clarendon Press).
One hour a week. - Mr. Robertson.
3. Lectures.—Virgil.
Three hours a week.    (Given in 1920-21 and alternate years).
Mr. Robertson.   3 units.
4. Lectures.—Horace.
Three hours a week.   (Given in 1921-22 and alternate years). 92 University of British Columbia.
5. Lectures.—Seneca, Select Letters (Summers, Macmillan) ;
Quintilian. Bk. X. (Peterson, Clarendon Press) ; Juvenal (Duff,
Pitt Press). (Open only to those who have taken or are taking
Latin, 3, or 4.)
Three hours a week.   (Given in 1920-21 and alternate years).
Mr. Todd, Mr. Logan.   3 units.
6. Lectures.—General view of Latin Poetry. (Open only to
those who have taken or are taking Latin 3 or 4. Three hours a
week.    (Given in 1921-1922 and alternate years.)
7. Lectures.—Roman History from 133 B.C. to 41 A.D. (advanced course).
Three hours a week.   (Given in 1921-22 and alternate years).
8. Advanced Latin Composition.
Obligatory for Honour students.
One hour a week. * Mr. Todd.   1 unit.
Department of Economics, Sociology and Political Science.
Professor:  Theodore H. Boggs.
Associate Professor:	
Assistant Professor:  H. F. Angus.
Economics.
1. Principles of Economics.—An introductory study of general economic theory, including a survey of the principles of
value, prices, money and banking, international trade, tariffs,
monopoly, taxation, labour and wages, the control of railways
and trusts, etc.
Ely & Wicker, Elementary Principles of Economics; and
Taussig, Principles of Economics.
Economics 1 is the prerequisite for all other courses in the
department, but may be taken concurrently with Economics 2,
or Government 1.
Pass Course: Three hours a week. Distinction work: One
additional hour. 3 units.
2. Selected Topics in the History of Economic Life and Economic Thought.—A survey of the more important phases of the Courses in Arts. 93
European economic organization from the time of the Middle
Ages; and a study of the development of modern economic
thought.
Toynbee, The Industrial Revolution; Clay, Economics for the
General Reader; and assigned readings in other texts.
Three hours a week. 3 units.
3. Labour Problems and Social Reform.—A study of the rise
of the factory system and capitalistic production, and of the more
important phases of trade unionism in England, Canada, and the
United States. A critical analysis of various solutions of the
labour problem attempted and proposed; profit-sharing, co-operation, arbitration and conciliation, scientific management, labour
legislation and socialism.
Carlton, The History and Problems of Organized Labour;
Cole, Self Government in Industry; Skelton, Socialism: A
Critical Analysis; and Spargo & Arner, Elements of Socialism.
Three hours a week. 3 unit«.
4. Money and Banking.—The origin and development of
money. Banking principles and operations, laws of coinage,
credit, price movements, foreign exchange. Banking policy in
the leading countries, with particular reference to Canada.
Phillips, Readings in Money and Banking; White, Money
and Banking; and Johnson, Report on the Canadian Banking
System.
Three hours a week. 3 units.
Not given in 1920-21.
5. Public Finance.—This course deals with public revenues
and expenditures and the administration of public funds. Some
of the topics discussed are: Theories of just taxation, progressive taxation, the shifting and incidence of taxation, the internal
revenue system, tariffs on imports, the general property tax,
income and inheritance taxes, the single tax. Particular attention is devoted to the taxation systems (federal, provincial and
local) of Canada.
Seligman, Essays in Taxation; Plehn, Introduction to Public
Finance; and Vineberg, Provincial and Local Taxation in
Canada.
Three hours a week. 3 units. 94 University of British Columbia.
6. International Trade and Tariff Policy.—A survey of the
theory of international trade and the foreign exchanges; and a
study of the commercial policy of the leading countries, with
considerable attention being devoted to the British Dominions.
Bastable, The Theory of International Trade; Taussig, Free
Trade, the Tariff and Reciprocity; Armitage-Smith, The Free
Trade Movement and its Results.
Three hours a week. 3 units.
7. Corporation Economics.—Historical development of the
different forms of industrial organization, including the partnership, joint-stock company, and the corporation, and the latei
developments, such as the pool, trust, combination, and holding
company. Methods of promotion and financing, over-capitalization, stock market activities, the public policy toward corporations, etc.
Haney, Business Organization and Combination; and assigned
readings in other texts.
Three hours a week. 3 units.
Not given in 1920-21.
Government.
1. Constitutional Government.—This course deals with the
nature and origin of the state; with its development and with the
machinery and methods of government in the British Empire, the
United States, France and Germany.
Leacock, Elements of Political Science; and Vinogradoff,
Common Sense in Law.
Three hours a week. 3 units.
2. Jurisprudence and Constitutional Law.—These are two
half courses. The first deals with the nature and origin of Law
and the development of legal systems. The second with the
constitutional law of Great Britain and of Canada, special attention being given to the relation of the citizen to the government
and to the extent to which individual liberty is recognized and
protected.
Houston, Constitutional Documents of Canada; and Salmond,
Jurisprudence, or Theory of the Law.
Three hours a week. 3 units. Courses in Arts. *95
Sociology.
1. Principles of Sociology.—An introductory study of early
man and his relation to his environment; of races of men and
their distribution; of the early forms and development of the
industrial organization, marriage and the family, the arts and
sciences, religious systems, government, classes, rights, etc. A
review also of certain of the social problems of modern society
growing out of destitution, crime, overcrowding, etc. A critical
survey of schemes for betterment.
Blackmar & Gillin, Outlines of Sociology; and Fairchild,
Applied Sociology.
Three hours a week. 3 units.
Not given in 1920-21.
Department of English.
Professor:   G. G. Sedgewick.
Assistant Professor:   W.  L.  Macdonald.
Assistant Professor:   J. K. Henry.
Assistant Professor:   F. G. C. Wood.
Assistant Professor:   Thorleif Larsen.
Assistant Professor:  	
First Year.
1. Literature.—Elementary study of a number of literary
forms to be chosen from the short story, the play, the novel, the
essay, the simpler sorts of poetry.
Texts for 1920-21: Canby's A Study of the Short Story
(Holt); Euripides' Bacchae in Gilbert ' Murray's paraphrase;
Shakespeare's Julius Caesar; Sheridan's The School for Scandal
(Everyman) ; Ibsen's The Doll's House (Everyman); Poems
of To-day (McClelland, Goodchild & Stewart).
Two hours a week: one credit.
2. Composition.—Elementary forms and principles of composition, expository themes; study of models.
Two hours a week. 96 University of British Columbia.
Second Year.
3. Literature.—Studies in the history of English Literature.
(a.) Pass Course: Lectures and texts illustrative of the chief
authors and movements from Tottell's Miscellany to Shelley;
Halleck's History of English Literature, new edition (American
Book Company).
Two hours a week.
(b.) Distinction Course: Readings from Nineteenth Century
poetry since 1830; Ward's English Poets, Vol. IV.
One hour a week.
4. Composition.—Narrative and Descriptive Themes; the
writing of reports.
One hour a week.
Third and Fourth Years.
The curriculum in English for students of the Third and
Fourth Years is arranged in three divisions. The first includes a
central body of general courses which will be offered, as far as
possible, every year, and to each of which are assigned 3 units
of credit. In the second division are listed courses carrying 2
units of credit and usually given in alternate years. And the
third consists of courses designed especially for honour and
graduate students, and open to others only by special permission.
Division I.
9. Shakespeare.—(a.) A detailed study of the text of Henry
IV., Part I., Midsummer Night's Dream, Hamlet, The Tempest.
(b.) Lectures on Shakespeare's development, on his use of
sources, and on his relation to the stage and the dramatic practice
of his time.
Students will provide themselves with annotated editions of
the four plays named above, and with the Cambridge Shakespeare (ed. Neilson) or the Oxford Shakespeare (ed. Craig).
Three hours a week.   Mr. Sedgewick. 3 units. Courses in Arts. 97
10. The Drama to 1642.—The rise, the development, and the
decline of the Elizabethan drama. The course begins with a
short study of one or two of the plays of Sophocles and an outline of Aristotle's dramatic criticism, but treats mainly the rise
of the English drama in the Miracle and Morality Plays; the
Interludes; the influence of the Roman stage; Shakespeare's
predecessors—Lyly, Kyd, Green, Peele, and Marlowe; its full
development in Shakespeare, and, briefly, its decline.
Texts (in Everyman's Library) : The plays of Sophocles,
Minor Elizabethan Dramatists (2 vols.), and Marlowe; the
Oxford Shakespeare (ed. Craig) ; Jonson's Alchemist; Beaumont
& Fletcher's Philaster (Six Elizabethan Plays—World's Classics).
Three hours a week.   Mr. Larsen. 3 units.
13. The English Novel from Richardson to the Present Time.
---The development of English fiction will be traced from Richardson, Fielding, Smollett, and Sterne through Goldsmith, Mrs.
Radcliffe, Jane Austen, Scott, C. Bronte, Dickens, Thackeray,
George Eliot to Trollope, Meredith, Stevenson, and a few representative novelists now living.
A fair knowledge of the works of Jane Austen, Scott,
Dickens, Thackeray, and George Eliot is a prerequisite for those
taking this course.
Three hours a week.   Mr. Wood. 3 units.
14. From Milton to Burns.—After a preliminary survey of
the work of Milton and of Dryden, this course will follow the
development of English literature during the eighteenth century.
Emphasis will be laid on Defoe, Swift, Addison, Pope, Thomson,
Gray, Collins, Johnson, Cowper, and Burns.
Three hours a week.   Mr. Macdonald. 3 units.
16. Romantic Poetry, 1780 to 1830.—Studies in the beginnings and progress of Romanticism, based chiefly on the work of
Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Keats, Shelley, Scott.
Texts: The Oxford editions of the first five poets named.
For reference: Elton's A Survey of English Literature, 1780-
1830.
Three hours a week. 3 units. 98 University of British Columbia.
17. Tennyson, Browning, and Arnold.—Tennyson's In Me-
moriam and The Idylls of the King; Browning's poems, 1833-
1870; Selections from Arnold.
Texts: Browning's Complete Poetical Works (Cambridge
Edition) ; Arnold's Poems (Oxford Edition) ; Tennyson's Poems
(Globe Edition).
Three hours a week.    Mr. Henry. 3 units.
19. Private Reading.—Students of the Senior Year may pursue, with the consent and under the direction of the Department
of English, a course of private reading to which, if succesfully
completed, will be assigned 3 units of credit. In such courses
examinations will be set, but no class instruction will be given.
3 units.
Division II.
5. The Elements of Poetics.—Studies in the criticism and
appreciation of poetry; metre, the varieties of poetry, poetic
content, the poetic frame of mind; exercises in criticism and
metrical composition; contemporary developments in poetry.
Two hours a week.    Mr. Larsen.
Not given in 1920-21.
6. Narrative Writing.—A study of narrative composition:
(a) critical reading of a considerable number of modern short
stories and of two or three modern novels; (b) frequent critical
and narrative themes.
Only a limited number of students will be admitted to this
course.
Two hours a week.   Mr. Sedgewick. 2 units.
7. Technique of the Drama.—A practical study of dramatic
form and structure based on the analysis of modern plays, with
special reference to the one-act play as an art form. "Playmak-
ing," by Wm. Archer, and "Twenty-four Representative One-
act Plays of America" (Little, Brown & Co.) are the texts used
in this course.
Two hours a week.    Mr. Wood.
Not given 1920-21. Courses in Arts. 99
8. The Elizabethan Age, exclusive of the Drama.—(1) The
social backgrounds of Elizabethan England; (2) the lyric from
Tottell's Miscellany to Donne; (3) the Sonneteers; (4) Spenser
and the Spenserians; (5) prose from Elyot to Bacon; (6) Elizabethan literary criticism.
Two hours a week.    Mr. Larsen. 2 units.
11. English Drama since 1600.—A survey of English drama
from the time of Ben Jonson to the present. Later Elizabethan
drama, representative plays of the Restoration, the works of
Goldsmith, Sheridan, and of early Nineteenth Century writers
will be considered. This will be followed by a study of some
dramatists of recent years, including Wilde, Shaw, Galsworthy,
Pinero, Jones, Stephen Phillips, Barrie, and the Irish School.
Two hours a week.    Mr. Wood. 2 units
12. The Romance and the Ballad.—Origins of the Romance;
the Arthurian Cycle; Metrical Romances, 1200-1500. Ballad
origins and literature; English and Scottish Popular Ballads.
Two hours a week.   Mr. Macdonald. 2 units.
15. Prose of the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries.—The
development of English prose from 1500 to 1700, with emphasis
upon the work of such men as Tindale, Coverdale, Sidney, Lyly,
Greene, Bacon, Milton, Bunyan, Browne, and Dryden.
Two hours a week.   Mr. Macdonald.
Not given in 1920-21.
18. Nineteenth Century Prose, studied in two divisions in alternate years:—
A. Critical and Literary Prose of the early part of the century: Coleridge, Wordsworth, Lamb, Hazlitt, DeQuincey,
Jeffrey, Landor.
Not given in 1920-21.
B. Social, literary, and religious movements of the Victorian
period: Carlyle, Ruskin, Macaulay, Newman, Mill, Arnold,
Stevenson.
Two hours a week.    Mr. Henry. 2 units. 100 University of British Columbia.
Division III.
20. Chaucer and Middle English.—(a.) Middle English
grammar with the reading of representative texts. (b.) The
Canterbury Tales.
Texts: A Middle English reader and the Oxford Chaucer
(ed. Skeat).
Three hours a week.   Mr. Sedgewick. 3 units.
21a. Anglo-Saxon.—Bright's Anglo-Saxon Reader.
Two hours a week. 2 units.
21b. Anglo-Saxon.—Beowulf.
One hour a week. 1 unit.
22. Studies in Linguistic History.—Origins, growth, and
development of the English language. A brief introduction to
Germanic philology; the Indo-European language group;
Grimm's Law; the Anglo-Saxon period; Norman, French, and
Latin influences; study of the gradual evolution of forms, sounds,
and meanings.
One hour a week.   Miss Maclnnes. 1 unit.
24. Seminar.—In this class advanced students will get practice in some of the simpler methods of criticism and investigation.
The subject for 1920-21 will probably be the principles of literary
criticism.
Two hours a week. 2 units.
Department of Geology and Mineralogy.
Professor of Geology:  Reginald W. Brock.
Professor of Physical and Structural Geology:   	
Assistant Professor of Geology:   Edwin T. Hodge.
Associate Professor of Paleontology:   	
Assistant Professor of Geology:   W. L. Uglow.
1. General Geology.—The lectures deal with the most common minerals and rocks and the structure of the earth; work of
the air, water, living creatures, and internal forces in modifying
the earth; vulcanism; history of the earth and its plants and
animals; geology and physiography of North America. Courses in Arts. 101
Distinction: Two hours a week additional study will be given,
consisting of laboratory practice in methods for the recognition
of the most important minerals and rocks; study of maps, models,
and specimens illustrating geological facts and their interpretation.
Text: Geology, Physical and Historical, by H. F. Cleland.
Three hours of lectures per week throughout the session.
2. General Mineralogy.—Theory of the physical and chemical
properties of minerals and crystals, description of minerals and
a discussion of their occurrence, association, genesis, and uses
in the industrial arts; accompanied by practice in the determination of the physical and chemical properties of minerals; study
of crystals and crystal models; and identification of the common
and important minerals.
Text: Dana's Manual of Mineralogy. New Ed., revised by
Ford.
Two lectures and a laboratory period of two hours a week
throughout the session.   .
Distinction: Two additional hours, time to be individually
arranged with each student. 3 units.
3. Historical Geology.—Continental evolution and development of life with special reference to North America.
Two hours per Week First Term.
Text book: Schuchert Historical Geology.
Prerequisite: Geology  1. 1 unit.
4. Structural and Physiographic Geology.—A special study of
the earth's features, their origin, characteristic changes and the
agencies by which produced.
Two hours per week.    Second Term.
Prerequisite: Geology   1. 1 unit.
5. Regional Geology and Geological Influences.—After brief
review of the history of geology, the salient features of the
geology of Canada and North America are taken up, followed
by a consideration of the other continental and the oceanic seg- 102 University of British Columbia.
ments of the earth's crust. Attention is then drawn to the
influence of geological and consequent topographical features
upon life and particularly upon man.
Three hours per week.
Distinction one additional hour per week. 3 units.
Prerequisite: Geology   1.
6. Palaeontology.—A study of invertebrate and vertibrate
fossils, their classification, identification and distribution both
geological and geographical.
Two lectures and two laboratory periods per week.     4 units.
7. Petrology.—Lectures: The lectures deal with the physical,
chemical, and optical properties of the rock-forming minerals;
and with the genesis, occurrence, determination, and uses of the
igneous, sedimentary, and metamorphic rocks.
Laboratory: Instruction in the practical application of the
polarizing microscope to the study of rock-forming minerals;
and the microscopic study of rock in connection with megascopic
determination of the corresponding specimens. The course aims
to train the student in the rapid and accurate determination of
rocks met with in geological field-work or in every-day commercial life.
Text: Petrology for Students, by Alfred Harker.
Prerequisite: General Mineralogy 2, must precede or accompany this course.
Two lectures and two laboratory periods of two hours each
a week throughout the session. 4 units.
8. Economic Geology.—A study of the occurrence, genesis,
and structure of the principal metallic and non-metallic ore-
deposits with type illustrations; and a description of the ore-
deposits of the British Empire, special stress being placed on
those in Canada.
Text:  Mineral Deposits, by Lindgren.
Prerequisite: Petrology 7, must precede or accompany this
course; Geology 1, must have been taken.
Three hours of lectures and one of laboratory work a week
throughout the session. 4 units. Courses in Arts. 103
9. Economic Mineralogy.—A course designed to treat some
70 or 80 minerals of economic importance from the point of view
of their geological occurrence and association, paragenesis, distribution, value and uses.
Lectures to be supplemented by laboratory work which will
take up the detailed study of specimens showing these minerals
in their natural associations, the examination of polished and
etched surfaces, and methods of determination.
Two hours per week. 2 units.
Prerequisites:   General Geology, and General Mineralogy.
10. Field Geology.—This course is designed to acquaint the
student with the ordinary methods of Field Geology. Small areas
will be assigned to each student, and the results of his investigations will be embodied in a report and geological map. Conferences during the progress of each student's work will be held.
Fifteen hours' field-work during the session, with the necessary laboratory work on report and map. 1 unit.
Prerequisite:  Geology 1 and 4.
11. Agricultural Geology.—A course in General Geology in
which those topics of special importance to Agriculturists are
stressed, such as weather, climate, rock decay; origin, transportation, and distribution of soils; origin of land form suitable for
agriculture; flood control, drainage, wells, rock fertilizers, road
and building materials, and the agricultural provinces "of the
world.
Two lectures and a laboratory period of two hours per week
during the First Term.
12. Meteorology and Climatology.—Two lectures and a laboratory period of two hours per week during the Second Term.
\y2 units.
Department of History.
Associate   Professor:    Mack   Eastman.
Assistant Professor:  W. N. Sage.
Students who intend to specialize in History are advised to
associate with it Economics or some other allied subject.   A read- 104 University of British Columbia.
ing knowledge of French or German will be found extremely
valuable in Senior courses.
1. History.—A general view of the development of the great
European nations since the beginning of the French Revolution,
with some attention to contemporary problems. Mainly a reading
course.
Text-book: Hazen, Modern European History (Henry
Holt), or Robinson & Beard, Outlines of European History, Part
II. (Ginn, last edition).
First Year, one hour a week.   Dr. Eastman.
2. English History.—The history of England from the Norman Conquest to the Revolution of 1688. This course aims at
interpreting the constitutional, political, economic, and religious
development of England and Wales during the period prescribed.
Attention will also be paid to the history of Scotland and Ireland
and the origin of Overseas Britain.
Text-book: Green, A Short History of the English People
(last edition).
Second Year, three hours a week, with an additional hour for
distinction.   Mr. Sage.
3. Canadian History.—A comparison of Spanish, English and
French colonial effort in the New World serves as an introduction to this course in Canadian history. Church and State during
the French regime, the relations between French and English
since the British Conquest, Canadian constitutional development,
and present day problems will receive special attention.
Text-book: C G. D. Roberts, A History of Canada (Macmillan). Books recommended for summer reading: Parkman,
Pioneers of France in the New World, The Jesuits in North
America, Count Frontenac and New France, The Old Regime,
La Salle and the Discovery of the Great West (Little, Brown &
Co., Boston) ; G. M. Wrong, Conquest of New France (in
Chronicles of America, Glasgow, Brook & Co., Toronto), or
Parkman, Montcalm and Wolfe. These books may be purchased
from the University Bookstore or borrowed during the summer
from the University Library. Courses in Arts. 105
An examination counting 10 per cent, of the year's work and
based upon this summer reading will be held at the beginning of
the autumn term.
Second Year, two hours a week.  Dr. Eastman. 2 units.
4. Mediaeval History.—A sketch of Mediaeval History from
the Council of Nicaea to the Fall of Constantinople, 325-1453
A. D. The following subjects will be treated: The Triumph of
Christianity; the break-down of the Roman Empire; the Barbarian Invasions; the Franks; Charlemagne; the rise of the
Papacy; the struggle between the Empire and the Papacy; the
Crusades; Frederick II.; the later Middle Ages.
Text-books: Oman, The Dark Ages (Rivingtons); Tout,
The Empire and the Papacy; Lodge, The Close of the Middle
Ages; Bryce, The Holy Roman Empire (Macmillan & Co.).
For entrance to this course an essay must be prepared before
the opening of the autumn term, on some topic in the history of
the later Roman Empire.
Third year, three hours a week.   Mr. Sage. 3 units.
5. Renaissance and Reformation.—A brief outline of the rise
of the Christian Church; a closer study of the Renaissance, the
Reformation and the Counter-Reformation, and, in conclusion, a
short account of the subsequent history of religious thought down
to our own times, with especial reference to the English Deists,
the French Philosophes, Wesleyanism, Pietism, Catholic Modernism and the Higher Criticism.
Preliminary reading: Bryce, The Holy Roman Empire
(Macmillan).
Text-book: Symonds, Short History of the Renaissance in
Italy (Henry Holt) ; Sichel, The Renaissance (Home University
Library) ; Lindsay, A History of the Reformation, 2 vols. (Scrib-
ners), or Fisher, The Reformation (Scribners).
Third Year, three hours a week.   Dr. Eastman. 3 units.
6. American History.—A sketch of the political, constitutional
and economic development of the United States of America from
the beginning of the War of Independence to the close of the
World War. 106 University of British Columbia.
Text-book:   Muzzey, American History (Ginn).
Summer reading: The colonial period of American history
up to the passage of the Stamp Act. A preliminary essay will be
required. Books recommended for reading and reference:
Muzzey; Curry, A Short History of British Colonial Policy (Oxford University Press); Channing, The Student's History of the
United States (Macmillan); Chronicles of America; Cambridge
Modern History, vol. VII.
Fourth Year, three hours a week.   Mr. Sage. 3 units.
7. Modern European History.—The political, diplomatic and
economic history of the leading countries of Europe from the
beginning of the French Revolution to the present day, with
especial attention to the origins of the World War and the problems of the peace settlement. I
Preliminary reading: Arthur Young, Travels in France
(Bohn's Popular Library); Lowell, The Eve of the French Revolution (Houghton Mifflin) ; De Toqueville, The State of Society
in France before the Revolution; Taine, The Ancient Regime;
Rocquain, The Revolutionary Spirit preceding the Revolution;
Morley, Voltaire, Rousseau; Tallentyne, The Friends of Voltaire
(Tupman's Sons). A preliminary essay will be required, subject:
The Influence of the Great Writers upon the Coming of the Revolution.   This will count 10 per cent, of the year's work.
Text-books: Matthews, The French Revolution (Longmans); Johnston, Napoleon (Henry Holt), or Herbert Fisher,
Napoleon (Home University Library) ; Hazen, Europe since
1815 (Henry Holt).
Fourth year, three hours a week.   Dr. Eastman. 3 units. Courses in Arts. 107
Department of Mathematics.
Professor:  	
Associate Professor:   G.  E.  Robinson.
Assistant Professor:   E. H. Russell.
Assistant Professor:   E. E. Jordan.
Assistant Professor:   L. Richardson.
Instructor:  John Henry.
1. (a) Plane Geometry and the Geometry of Planes.—As in
Hall & Stevens' School Geometry.
(b) Algebra.—Hall & Knight's Elementary Algebra completed.
(c) Trigonometry.—To the solution of right-angled Triangles.
Three hours a week, with an additional tutorial hour
for Pass Students. I
For Distinction.
(d) Trigonometry.—Playne  &  Fawdry,   Practical  Trigonometry M
One hour a week.
2. (a) Geometry of Solids.
(b) Analytic Geometry.—Baker's   Analytic   Geometry  for
Beginners.
Three hours a week during the First Term.
(c) Algebra.—Selected Chapters from Hall & Knight's Advanced Algebra.
Three hours a week during the Second Term.
For Distinction.
(d) Elementary Calculus.
One hour a week throughout the session.
3. Analytic Geometry.—Plane and Solid, Loney's Co-ordinate
Geometry.
Two hours a week. 2 units.
Prerequisites: 1, 2. 108
University of British Columbia.
4. Spherical Trigonometry zvith Applications.   Dupuis & Ma-
theson's Spherical Trigonometry and Astronomy.
Two hours a week, First Term. 1 unit.
Prerequisite: 1.
5. Differential and Integral Calculus.   Granville.
Three hours a week. 3 units.
Prerequisites: 1, 2.
6. Higher Algebra, a continuation of course 2 (c).
Two hours a week, Second Term. 1 unit.
7: Theory of Equations and Determinants.  Dickson's Elementary Theory of Equations.
Two hours a week. 2 units.
Prerequisite:  2. '     ■   _i
/
8. Topics in Advanced Calculus.
Two hours a week.
Prerequisite: 5.
9. Differential Equations.—-Murray.
Two hours a week.
Prerequisite: "5,
*10. History of Mathematics.
One hour a week.
11. Higher Plane Trigonometry.
Two hours a week, First Term.
Prerequisites:   1, 2.
12. Projective Geometry.
Two hours a week, Second Term.
Prerequisites:   1, 3.
2 units.
2 units.
1 unit.
1 unit.
1 unit.
*13. General Astronomy.   Moulton's Introduction to Astronomy.
Two hours a week. 2 units.
*14. Definite Integrals.
Two hours a1 week.
Prerequisites:  5, 9.
2 units. Courses in Arts. 109
*15. Elliptic Integrals.
Two hours a week. 2 units.
Prerequisites:  5, 9.
*16. Theory of Functions.
Two hours a week. 2 units.
Prerequisites:   8, 9.
*17. Finite Differences.
One hour a week. 1 unit.
Prerequisites:  5, 6.
♦For students in Honours.
Department of Modern Languages.
Professor:  H. Ashton.
Associate Professor:  A. F. B. Clark.
Assistant Professor:   IsabeNMadnnes.
Assistant Professor:   G. Grojean.
Instructor:   Mrs. A. F. B. Clark.
Instructor:   Mile. Helene Karr-Simpson.
Instructor in French:  	
Instructor in French and Spanish:  	
French.
' Course I.
Pass:
(ti.) Literature:—Le voyage de Monsieur Perrichon (Francois), Allyn & Bacon, Chicago; Bazin's Les Oberle.
(b.) Language:—Revision of the grammar covered by Siepmann, Part II. and all the exercises in the above texts.
An accurate knowledge of the above is necessary for a pass.
Three hours a week.
Distinction:
(a.) Literature:—Lectures on the French authors included
in Siepmann III.
One hour a week.
(b.) Language:—The whole of Siepmann, Part III. Primary
French Course; Siepmann's Short French Grammar.
Three hours a week. 110 University of British Columbia.
Course II.
Pass:
(a.) Literature:—Moliere, Les precieuses ridicules; Corneille,
Le Cid (Marks) Manchester Univ. Press; Racine, Britannicus
(Didier, Paris).
(b.) Composition:—Jules Lazare, Elementary French Composition (Hachette, London). All the practical rules and
twelve of the passages.
Three hours a week.
Distinction:
The above and, in addition, 1 hour a week: Causeries sur la
France (in French) ; Barrett Wendell; La France d-Aujourd'hui
(Nelson).
Course III.
Pass:
(a.) Literature of the 18th century:—1. Beaumarchais, Le
Barbier de Seville (Freund) Macmillan. 2. Voltaire, Contes
(Preston) Oxford Univ. Press. 3. Montesquieu, Lettres Per-
sanes (Pellissier) Macmillan.
(b.) Composition:—Weekley's French Prose Composition.
Free composition based on texts 1 and 3 above.
Three hours a week. 3 units.
Honours:
The pass course above and in addition the following: 1. J.
J. Rousseau, Morceaux choisis (Mornet) Henri Didier, Paris.
2. Lecture expliquee (in French) Kastner's Select Passages
from Modern and Contemporary French Authors, Intermediate
course, Hachette, London.
Three hours a week 3 units.
Course IV.
Pass:
(a.) Literature:—Auzas, Nineteenth Century Poets (Oxford
Press). Courses in Arts. Ill
(b.)  Composition:—Ritchie  and  Moore;  Advanced  French
Composition, Free Composition.
Three hours a week. 3 units.
Honours:
The pass course above and in addition the following:—1.
Rostand, Les Romanesques; La princesse lointaine. 2. Guy de
Maupassant, Six Contes, Cambridge Press; Huit Contes (White)
Heath; Balzac, Contes Choisis (Bourget) Dent, London; Bazin,
Contes de Bonne Perrette (Calmann Levy, Paris). 3. Lecture
expliquee (in French). Kastner's Select Passages from Modern
and Contemporary French Authors, Senior Course, Hachette,
London.
Three hours a week. 3 units.
All Honours students should procure G. L. Strachey's Landmarks in French Literature.     New York (H. Holt).
For Students in Agriculture.
(Special course in French).
1st Year:—As course I. above.
2nd Year:—Prescribed text: Cunisset-Carnot, Le livre
d'Agriculture, Paris (Larousse).
German.
Beginner's Course.
Composition, Grammar, Conversation:—Text, Siepmann's
Primary German Course (Macmillan). Reading, Andersen's
Marchen (Heat).
Course I.
Pass:
(a.) Composition, Conversation, etc.:—Pope: Writing and
Speaking German  (Holt).
(b.) Reading:—Moser, Der Bibliothekar (Ginn); Storm, In
St. Jiirgen (Ginn); Leidel, Leberecht Hiihnchen (Heath).
(a) and (b), three hours a week. 112 University of British Columbia.
Distinction:
*
In addition to (a) and (b) above:—(c) Freytag, Die Jour-
nalisten (Ginn).
One hour a week.
Course II.
Pass:
(a.) Composition, Conversation, etc.:—Pope, Writing and
Speaking German (Holt).
(b) Reading:—Lessing, Minna von Barnhelm (Macmillan) ;
Schiller, Die Jungfrau von Orleans (Heath); Goethe, Egmont
(Ginn). r^
(a) and (b), three hours a week.
Distinction:
In addition to (a) and (b) above:
(c.) A general survey of German Literature. Stroebe and
Whitney, Geschichte der deutschen Literatur (Holt).
One hour a week.
3 units.
Course III.
(a.) Composition.
(b.) A course in nineteenth century literature, including the
reading of a number of standard works.
Three hours a week. 3 units.
Spanish.
Course I.
(a.) Literature:—Galdos, Electra (Macmillan); B. Ibanez,
La Baracca (Macmillan) ; C Darado Espana pintoresca.
(b.) Language:—Hills and Ford, First Spanish Course
(Copp, Clark); Ramsay's Spanish Grammar (Holt).
Four hours a week. 3 units. Courses in Arts. 113
Course II.
(a.) Literature:—Galdos, Dona Perfecta and other authors
to be announced later.
(b.) Language:—As for Course I. above.
Four hours a week. 4 units.
Department of Philosophy.
Professor:  	
Associate Professor:   James Henderson.
1, A Course in Elementary Psychology.—Text-book: Pills-
bury's Essentials of Psychology (latest edition). Students will
also be referred to Stout's Manual of Psychology, Titchener's
text-book, James's Psychology, etc.
Preparatory reading recommended: McDougall's Psychology
(Home University Library ).>
A Course in Elementary Logic, Deductive and Inductive.—
Text-book: Mellone's Introductory Text-book of Logic (latest
edition).
Three hours a week.
A fourth hour per week for students desiring distinction will
be devoted to lectures introductory to the main problems of
Philosophy, and a special study of Descartes' Discourse on
Method and Berkeley's Treatise concerning the Principles of
Human Knowledge.
2. A Course in Moral Philosophy.—(a.) Theoretical Ethics;
the-development of morality in the race and in the individual;
the psychological and metaphysical implications of morality;
the chief ethical theories of ancient and modern times, with
special reference to the Ethics of Idealism and the Ethics of
Evolution, (b.) Applied Ethics; Moral Institutions; the duties
and the virtues; the social organism; Ethics in relation to Politics
and Economics; the sociological movement; moral progress.
MacKenzie's Manual of Ethics is prescribed for collateral
reading. A special study will be made of portions of Aristotle's
Ethics; Butler's Sermons on Human Nature, i, ii, iii; Mill's
Utilitarianism; Kant's Metaphysic of Morals. 114 University of British Columbia.
 — r .	
Preparatory reading recommended: Ethics, by Canon Rash-
dall (The People's Classics) ; Ethics, by G. E. Moore (Home
University Library).
Four hours a week. 4 units.
3. The History of Philosophy from the Renaissance to the
Present Time.—Text-book: Calkin's Persistent Problems of
Philosophy. Works of reference: Rand's Modern Classical
Philosophers, and the Various Histories of Philosophy—Hoff-
ding, Windelbrand, Erdmann, etc.
Four hours a week. 4 units.
Courses 2 and 3 will be given in alternate years. In 1920-21
Course 2 will be given.
4. History of Early Greek Philosophy.—The philosophers up
to and including Socrates will be studied, and in the latter part
of the session a detailed study will be made of Plato's Republic.
Text-books: Greek Philosophy, Part. I. Thales to Plato, by
John Barnet; The Republic of Plato, translated by A. D. Lindsay
(J. M. Dent & Co.).
Books of Reference: Bakewell's Source-Book in Ancient
Philosophy; Taylor's Aristotle on his Predecessors; Gomperz,
Greek Thinkers; Zellers' History of Greek Philosophy.
Two hours a week. 2 units.
Other courses may be announced later.
Department of Physics.
Professor:   —	
Associate Professor:   T.  C.  Hebb.
Associate Professor:   A. E. Hennings.
Associate Professor:   J.  G. Davidson.
Instructor:   P. H. Elliott.
1. A General Study of the principles of mechanics, properties
of matter, heat, light, sound, and electricity, both in the lecture-
room and in the laboratory.    The course has two objects: (I) To Courses in Arts. 115
give the minimum acquaintance with physical science requisite
for a liberal education to those whose studies will be mainly
literary; (2) to be introductory to the courses in Agriculture,
Chemistry, Engineering, and Advanced Physics. Students must
reach the required standard in both theoretical and practical work.
Two hours of lectures and one period of two hours of laboratory work per week for the pass course and one extra lecture
hour for distinction students.
2. General Physics.—Lectures and demonstrations. Especial
attention is given to modern points of view.
. Three lectures per week for the pass course and one extra
lecture hour for distinction students.
Prerequisite: Course  1, or its equivalent.
Text-book: Kimball's  College  Physics. 3  units
3. Mechanics, Molecular Physics and Heat.—A study of the
statics and dynamics of both a particle and a rigid body, the laws
of gases and vapors, temperature, hygrometry, capillarity, expansion, and calorimetry.
Two hours of lectures and three hours of laboratory per week.
Prerequisite: Course  1   or its equivalent.
Text-book: Millikan's Mechanics, Molecular Physics and
Heat. Zy2 units.
4. Electricity, Sound, and Light.—A study of the fundamentals of magnetism, electricity, sound, and light.
Two hours of lectures and three hours of laboratory per week.
Prerequisite: Course  1, or its equivalent.
Text-book: Millikan and Mills' Electricity, Sound, and Light.
Zy2 units.
5. Dynamics of a Particle and of a Rigid Body.—A rigorous
mathematical study of this subject.
Two hours of lectures per week
Prerequisites: Course 3, and Differential and Integral Calculus. 2 units. 116 University of British Columbia.
6. Advanced Electricity and Magnetism.—In this course,
especial attention is given to the theoretical phases of Electricity
and Magnetism.
Two hours of lectures per week
Prerequisites: Courses 3 and 4, and Differential and Integral
Calculus.
Text-book: Starling's Electricity and Magnetism.       2 units.
7. Kinetic Theory of Gases and Introduction to Thermodynamics.—A course of lectures elucidating the fundamentals of
these subjects.
Two hours of lectures per week.
Prerequisites: Course 3, and Differential and Integral Calculus.
Books for reference: Poynting and Thomson's Heat, Boyn-
ton's Kinetic Theory of Gases, Preston's Heat, and Meyer's
Kinetic Theory of Gases. 2 units.
8. Theoretical and Experimental Optics.—A course of lectures accompanied by laboratory work consisting of accurate
measurements in diffraction, dispersion, interference, and polarization.
Two hours of lectures and three hours of laboratory per week.
Prerequisites: Courses 3, and 4, and Differential and Integral
Calculus.
Books for reference: Houstoun's Treatise on Light, Mann's
Advanced Optics, Wood's Physical Optics, Preston's Theory of
Light, Drude's Theory of Optics, and Edser's Light for Students.
Not offered for 1920-21.
9. Recent Advances in Physics.—A course of lectures dealing
with the electrical properties of gases, the electron theory, and
radioactivity.
Two hours of lectures per week.
Prerequisites: Courses 3, and 4, and Differential and Integral
Calculus.
Books for reference: Thomson's Conduction of Electricity
through Gases, Rutherford's Radio-active Substances and Their Courses in Arts. 117
Radiations,    Millikan's   Electron,   Thomson's    Positive   Rays,
Hughes' Photo-electricity and Kaye's X-Rays. 2 units.
10. Advanced Experimental Physics.—In this course the
candidate for honours is expected to perform one or more classical
experiments and to do some special work.
Carefully prepared reports, abstracts, and bibliographies will
constitute an essential part of the course.
Six hours of laboratory work per week. 3 to 6 units. 118 University of British Columbia.
CURRICULUM, 1921-22
First and Second Years.
The work of the first two years in Arts shall be treated as a
unit according to the following scheme involving ten courses:
1 and 2.—English  1, 2, 3, 4.     (6 units).
3 and 4.—The first two courses in a language offered for
matriculation.     (6 units).
5.—The first course (3 units) in Mathematics. (To be
taken in First Year).
6.—A first course (3 units) in Economics or History or
Philosophy.
7-10.—Four courses (12 units) to be chosen from the following groups of studies, one of which courses must
be a Science or a Language:—
1. Mathematics,    Biology,    Chemistry,     Geology,
Physics.
2. Latin, Greek, French, German, Spanish.
3. Economics, History, Philosophy.
1. No student shall take less than 15 units of  work in his
First Year.
2. Distinction Courses:
(a) Distinction Courses and attendance at Distinction
Lectures shall be optional.
(b) Examination results in each course shall be published
in two lists, one for Pass Students, one for those in
Distinction.
(c) Distinction classes shall carry value to the extent of
an additional one-fourth in the award:—
1. Of general standing for the year;
2. Of scholarships and prizes.
(d) Students looking forward to an Honour course are
required, during the Second Year, to take Distinction
in their proposed specialty or specialties. Courses in Arts. 119
3. No student in his First Year shall elect more than one
beginners' course in language, and no beginners' course in
language shall count towards a degree unless followed by a Second Year's work in that language.
4. It is recommended that students elect at least one course
in Natural Science during the First and Second Years of their
course. If such a course has not been taken then, it must be
taken in the third or fourth year.
Third and Fourth Years : Pass Curriculum.
1. The Curriculum of the Third and Fourth Years in Arts
shall include at least 30 units of work, of which students shall
take, in their Third Year, not less than 15 units or more than 18.
2. "Courses" for Pass Students shall consist of not more than
three hours of lectures a week. In courses that involve laboratory work, one hour of lecture shall be regarded as the equivalent of two or three hours of attendance in the laboratory.
3. All students who are candidates for a Pass Degree shall
complete, during their Third and Fourth Years, at least 15 units
of work in two related Major subjects, in each of which, except
in the case of Bacteriology, they shall have done work in the
first two years. A minimum of 6 units is required in each of the
Major subjects. They shall be chosen from the following
groups:—
(a) Chemistry and Physics or Biology or Geology or Bacteriology.
(b) Biology and Geology or Bacteriology or Physics.
(c) Physics and Mathematics or Geology.
(d) Latin and Greek or French or German or Spanish.
(e) French and German or Spanish.
(/)  Philosophy and Latin or Greek or Mathematics.
(g)  English and Latin or Greek or French or German or
History or Economics or Philosophy.
(h)  History and Economics or Philosophy or French or
German,
(t) Economics and Philosophy or Mathematics. 120 University of British Columbia.
4. All students who are candidates for a Pass Degree shall
take at least 6 units of work in a subject or subjects,other than
their two major subjects.
5. During the Senior Year, students may elect, with the consent of the department concerned, one course of private reading,
to count not more than 3 units. In such courses examinations
will be set but no class instruction will be given.
6. On or before March 31st of each year, all students in their
Second Year shall submit to the Dean of the College a scheme
of the courses which they propose to take during their last two
years.
Third and Fourth Years:  Honours Curriculum.
For Third and Fourth Years Honours Curriculum see page
75 and following. I FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE
INFORMATION FOR STUDENTS IN APPLIED
SCIENCE.
Admission.
The general regulations as to admission to the University are
to be found on page 39 and following.
The requirements for Matriculation in Applied Science are
the same as for Senior Matriculation, except in the Department
of Nursing, in which Junior Matriculation is accepted. Students
who have passed the First Year in Arts are admitted to the First
Year in Applied Science without further examination. Mathematics and Physics must both have been taken in Senior Matriculation, or in First Year Arts.
Candidates for a Senior Matriculation certificate will not be
considered as having passed unless they obtain at least 50 per
cent, on the aggregate and at least 40 per cent, in every paper.
For Matriculation requirements see page 42 and following.
For returned soldiers the requirements for entrance to the
Faculty of Applied Science are those of the Applied Science
Matriculation of 1915.   (See page 42.)
COURSES LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF B.Sc.
The degree of B.Sc. is granted only after four sessions of
class-room work from Senior Matriculation or its equivalent as
above.
A double course leading to the degree of B.A. and B.Sc. is
also offered.
The curriculum as laid down in the following pages may be
changed from time to time as deemed advisable by the Faculty. 122 University of British Columbia.
Except in the Department of Nursing, which is treated separately (page 130), the work of the first two years is largely in
Mathematics and pure science, giving a foundation for specialization in the various branches of Engineering in the Third and
Fourth Years of a B.Sc. Course.
In the Third Year four courses are offered:—
I. Chemistry.
II. Chemical Engineering.
IV. Mining Engineering.
V. Metallurgy Engineering.
In the Fourth Year four courses are offered:—
I. Chemistry.
II. Chemical Engineering.
IV. Mining Engineering.
V. Metallurgy Engineering.
The regular work of each session in Applied Science will end
about the first of May, at the close of the sessional examinations.
The Summer Work in:—
1. First Year Drawing and Shop-work;
2. Second Year Surveying and Geodesy;
3. Third Year Surveying,
will begin on Friday, August 27th, 1920.
GENERAL OUTLINE OF COURSES.
The work of the First Year is the same in all the courses in
Applied Science, except Nursing.
Summer Work.—All undergraduates entering the First Year
of Applied Science are required to be in attendance at the University on Friday, August 27th, 1920, when the classes in Drawing and Shop-work will commence.
The work of the Second Year is the same in four of these
courses, and includes the work being covered in the second year
at other universities, reserving specialization for the Third and
Fourth Years.
The curriculum, as outlined below, is subject to alteration at
any time. Information for Students in Applied Science.      123
First Year.
First Term.
Second Term.
Subject.
4)   V
fa w
228
,£3 o>
KM
wj_i
H «
►J s
0.
o a^-
Si
8
2
4
3
1
4
6
3
3
3
8
2
4
3
1
4
6
3
3
3
Shop-work (b) and  (c)  2 weeks	
Drawing (a) and (b) 2 weeks ,
♦Students who have taken these classes may claim exemption.
Summer Work.—All undergraduates entering the Second
\ear—except those taking the Chemistry Course (Course 1)—
are required to be in attendance at the Surveying School on
August 27th, when the field-work in Surveying and Geodesy will
commence.
Second Year.
First
Term.
Second
Term.
Subject.
osij
s »
U k.  u
O 3 D
3K*
6
1
1
3
2
2
1
2
6
3
3
3
3
1
1
3
2
2
1
2
6
Mechanical Engineering   1	
3
Physics  2 (Electricity and Magnetism)
3
3
3
Field-work  1 (four weeks*)	
"Field-work begins August 27th, 1920. 124 University of British Columbia.
Summer Work.—Undergraduates entering the Third Year in
Civil and Mining Engineering (Courses 3 and 4) are required
to attend the Surveying School on August 27th, when the field-
work in Surveying will commence.
Essay.—Students entering the Third and Fourth Years must
prepare an essay which should consist of about 2,000 words, and
which must in all respects follow the specifications herewith
given:—
All essays must be handed in to the Registrar not later than
November 15th. A maximum of 100 marks, or nearly 10 per
cent, of the total marks for the year, is given for these essays.
The subject for the essay must be a critical description of the
work on which the student is engaged during the summer, or a
description of any engineering, scientific, or industrial work with
which he is familiar.
It should be illustrated by drawings, sketches, and (when
desirable) by photographs, specimens, etc.
The essay must be written in precise, well-chosen English.
In preparing it advantage may be taken of any source of information, but due acknowledgment must always be made 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 %y2 x 11 inches.
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 Information for Students in Applied Science.     125
life of the Province. The course is arranged to give in the first
two years a knowledge of the fundamental principles of chemistry and physics, with sufficient mathematics to enable the
theoretical parts of the subject to be understood.
In the Third Year, analytical, organic, and physical chemistry
are studied from the scientific side and in relation to technology;
while in the Fourth Year a considerable amount of time is devoted to a short piece of original work.
First Year.
As in other engineering courses.   (For details see page 123.)
Second Year.
First Term.
Second Term.
Subject.
a. 4
•^ 0.
2 °v*
rt «3 «
V-  (-  4>
3K
4
d in o
u i- u
0 S>
_SM
6
1
2
2
2
2
3
9
3
3
3
1
2
2
2
2
3
9
3
Physics 2 (Electricity and Magnetism)
3
Third Year.
Subject.
Engineering  Economics
Geology   1	
Chemistry   5	
Metallurgy   1	
Geology   2	
Chemistry   7	
Bacteriology   1  (Arts)..
Assaying   	
First Term.
III
Second Term.
i-l P. 126
University of British Columbia.
Fourth Year.
Subject.
Chemistry 6
Chemistry 8
Chemistry 9
Ore-dressing
Thesis	
First Term.
2*
2
3
2
2
(.   l->  U
20
Second Term.
2^
ij a.
2 h «
3
20
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 123.)
Third Year.
Subject.
First Term.
2>
v S
a » Si
Second Term.
2£
O CM
"3 » g
iJ
Engineering   Economics	
Metallurgy, 1	
Mechanical Engineering  2 and 3.
Geology   2	
Chemistry   3	
Chemistry   4	
Chemistry   5	
General Engineering   2	
Structural  Engineering   3	 Information for Students in Applied Science.      127
Fourth Year.
Subject.
Electrical Engineering.
Engineering  Law	
Hydraulics	
Chemistry   6	
Chemistry   8	
Chemistry    5	
Chemistry   7	
Fire Assaying	
Thesis  	
First Term.
o as
J3 o"'
Second Term.
SSi
2£
5 3?
rt   O
Bffi
J*
2
1
2
9
1
3
2
7
6
9
3
10
IV. Mining Engineering.
This course is intended to give a broad foundation in Mining
Engineering that will form a suitable introduction to any branch
of the work that aptitude or circumstances may lead the student
to enter after graduation.
Special attention is therefore given to the fundamental
sciences Upon which the practice of the profession is based. As
the usual avenues toward professional work are through draughting, surveying, and assaying, special attention will be given to
training in these branches of the work.
Specialization does not begin until the Third year, when
courses in Mining, Metallurgy, Ore-dressing, Assaying, and
Mine Surveying are commenced, but the chief work of the Third
Year is still in such fundamental subjects as Applied Mechanics,
Mechanical  Engineering,  Chemistry,  Geology, and Mineralogy.
Instruction is given by means of lectures and practical work
in the field, draughting-room, and laboratory, and by visits to
mines and works. Students are recommended to spend their
vacations at practical' works in connection with Mining, Metallurgy, or Surveying, and are required to do so between the Third
and Fourth Year.
Special attention is paid to British Columbia conditions, fitting students to practice their profession to special advantage in
this Province after graduation either in Mining or Metallurgy. 128
University of British Columbia.
Students are advised to become members of the   Canadian
Institute of Mining Engineers.
First and Second Years.
As in other engineering courses.   (For details see page 123.)
Third Year.
Subject.
Engineering  Economics	
General  Engineering   2	
Mapping   2	
Structural  Engineering   3	
Mechanical Engineering  2 and 3.
Geology   1	
Geology   2	
Chemistry    5	
Mining   1	
Mine Surveying	
Fire  Assaying	
Metallurgy   1	
Ore-dressing   	
Field-work   2 (four wc.ks*)	
First Term.
S>
2 °-m
EIHU
I. U Q)
O 3>
J3  0>
Second Term.
u u v
O 3>
J3 C>
*Field-work begins August 27th, 1920.
Fourth Year.
Subject.
Geology   7	
Geology   8	
Electrical  Engineering	
Mechanical Engineering 4...
Designing and Draughting...
Ore-dressing   Laboratory
Hydraulics	
Mining   2	
Mining   3	
Mining   4	
Metallurgy   2	
First Term.
2 a
2 £•*
O 3 u
Second Term.
V  4)
I- v
2 a •
2 2? "a
•2 °?
.3 S3 Information for Students in Applied Science.      129
V. Metallurgical Engineering.
First and Second Year.
As in other engineering courses.   (For details see page 123.)
Third Year.
As in Mining Engineering.     (See Above.)
Fourth Year.
Subject.
Geology   8	
Electrical Engineering. .. .
Mechanical Engineering 4
Ore-dressing  Laboratory .
Hydraulics    	
Mining   2	
Metallurgy   2	
Metallurgy   3	
Metallurgy   4	
Chemistry    8	
First Term.
2 °* ■
u u V
_> 0>
2^
Second Term.
•So?
_3w
SHORT COURSE IN MINING.
The regular Short Courses in Mining for the Session of
1920-21 will commence on January 10th, 1921, and will continue for eight weeks. These courses include Mining, Smelting,
Ore Concentration, Geology and Ore-deposits, Mineralogy and
Rock Study, Fire Assaying, Chemistry, Surveying, and Black-
smithing.
The courses are thoroughly practical in nature. They are
not intended for those who have had a technical training, but
rather for those who have had practical experience in Mining
and Prospecting, or are connected with the business of mining
in any way. The courses are designed to give practical technical knowledge, helpful in practical mining work and business. 130 University of British Columbia.
While they are short they are complete in themselves, and require no other preparation than a common-school education or
ability to read and write.
Experience has shown that they fill a practical demand and
they have proved very successful in the past.
As they do not form part of the regular University course,
a special bulletin is issued, in which details of the courses and
requirements for admission are given. Copies of this may be
obtained on application to the Registrar of the University.
DEPARTMENT OF NURSING.
The requirements for admission for this course are those set
forth for Junior Matriculation;    (See page 41.)
A degree will be granted upon the successful completion of a
five years' course consisting of University work and Hospital
training.
The latter may be taken in any institution that is of the
standard set by the University, and that has made application
and submitted evidence of fitness to the University, and been
approved of by the University.
Until 1925, nurses, who have graduated from a Hospital that
is in affiliation with this University or otherwise approved of by
the Senate, may be awarded the degree on complying with the
following conditions:
1. They shall have matriculated.
2. They shall take, or shall have taken, the full academic
training laid down for this course. At least one year
of such training shall be, or shall have been, taken in
the University of British Columbia.
3. Except under special circumstances the course  shall be
entered upon within two years of the time of graduating as a nurse.
The curriculum for the first four years of the course, as outlined below, is subject to alteration at any time. Information for Students in Applied Science.      131
First Year.
1. English 1 and 2, History 1.
2. Mathematics 1 or Latin* 1 or French 1.
3. Physics 1.
4. Chemistry 1.
5. Biology 1.
If she has not already done so, the student must enter an
approved Training School for Nurses in May at the close of
the First Year and take the ordinary four months' Preparatory
Course for Probationers. During this period the student will
undergo (a) rigid physical examination, (b) examination as to
fitness in temperament and character for nursing.
Second Year.
1. English 3 and 4.
2. Chemistry 2.
3. Philosophy 1.
4. Economics 1.
5. Bacteriology 1 and 2.
Third and Fourth Years.
The Third and Fourth Years will be spent in practical training in an approved Hospital.
Fifth Year.
In her Fifth Year the student will attend the session of the
University. Two major subjects are offered, of which the student, with the consent of her advisors, may elect, either (1)
Teaching and Administration of Schools for Nurses, or (2)
Public Health Nursing. Students selecting Pedagogy will take
Courses A and B. Those selecting Public Health will take Courses
A and C. 132 University of British Columbia.
A—General.
Psychology,
Sanitary Science,
Practical Application of Sociology,
Statistics,
Nutrition,
Physical Education.
B—Pedagogy.
Students selecting the Pedagogy option will, in addition, take
the following subjects:
Principles of Teaching,
History of Education,
Teaching of Nursing Principles and
Contemporary Problems,
Teaching Practice,
Supervision in Hospital Training Schools.
C—Public Health.
Students selecting Public Health option will, in addition, take
the following subjects:
Principles of Public Health Nursing and
Contemporary Problems,
Principles of Public Health Teaching,
Medical Inspection and School Nursing,
Control of Communicable Diseases,
Principles of Modern Social Work,
Administration of Institutes.
Special Courses for Returned Soldiers
In co-operation with the Department of Soldiers' Civil Re-
establishment, the Department of Mining gives a Vocational
Course in Assaying, which is practically continuous throughout
the year. The length of course for any student is at least six
months. Information for Students in Applied Science.      133
Admission to these courses is allowed only to those returned
soldiers who are approved by the Department of Soldiers' Civil
Re-establishment.
The courses include Chemistry, Short Mining Courses, and
practical work in Assaying, for forty-three hours per week
throughout the period of instruction. Instruction in general is
along the lines required in the Provincial Department of Mines
examination for certificate to practice assaying in British Columbia.
In co-operation with the Department of Soldiers' Civil Re-
establishment, the Department of Mechanical Engineering offers
courses for the revocational training of returned soldiers.
Admission to these courses is allowed only to those who are
approved by that Department as needing and fitted for the work.
In general the length of a course is six months and entrance
may follow soon after approval.
Special equipment and tools suitable to the very practical
nature of each course are provided to supplement the equipment
of the University laboratories.
Anyone who satisfactorily completes one of these courses
should have no difficulty in retaining employment along the line
of his training.
At present the following are offered:
(1.) Garage Mechanics.—A six months' course, giving training in the operation and care of automobiles and in overhauling
and repair work on these. The course starts with a month of
lecture-room work and practical demonstration and work on
parts of cars, including carburetors and complete electrical outfits. In the succeeding months the work is graded, through
increasingly difficult overhaul work on cars, to a finishing course
on general garage repairs.
(2.) Chauffeur Work.—A ten weeks' course, including a
month of lecture work and demonstration, a short course on
garage repairs, some vulcanizing and tire repair work, and
practice in driving a large variety of cars in the open country
and also through city traffic. 134 University of British Columbia.
(3.) Gas Engine Care and Operation.—A six months' course
in the operation and care of various types of stationary and
marine internal combustion engines and gasoline farm tractors.
The work is similar to that given in connection with the course
in Garage Mechanics, with the overhauling and operation being
carried on with internal combustion engines and with much more
time spent in actual operating than would be spent on such work
in the garage course. The engines operated are fired by gasoline, kerosene, distillate and heavy oil fuels, and the course includes the operation of a power boat, either by engine room
signals or by one-man handling of both engines and steering
apparatus.
(4.) Machine Shop Work.—An eight months' course in
general machine tool and hand work of general machinists. The
first part of the course is limited to the making of a definite set
of model pieces, which give the student practice in common types
of machine and bench work with which he is likely to come in
contact. The latter part of the course takes up actual jobbing
work. The machinery operated includes lathes of various types,
large and small drill presses, milling machines, shapers, a
universal grinder and a planer.
(5.) Steam Engineering.—A six months' course preparing
men to pass the Provincial Third or Fourth Class Engineers'
examinations for the operation of steam plants in British Columbia. Most of the students have had previous firing experience and others graduating from this work will have to fill the
provincial requirements with regard to time spent in employment in connection with a high pressure plant, before sitting
for their examinations. About half of the time of this course
is spent in the lecture room and about half in the operation of
a steam plant or in the installation or repair of general machinery.
(6.) Practical Electricity.—A six to eight months' course
preparing the student for the capable handling or installing of
the electrical equipment of any industrial plant, office building
or the like. The work is graduated through various steps which
Vike up the different branches of electrical work, and is done Information for Students in Applied Science.      135
for the first four months of the course. At the end of the course
the student has the option of taking any one of wiring for power
and light, switchboard operation, armature winding and automobile electrical repairing.
DOUBLE COURSE FOR THE DEGREES OF B.A. AND
B.Sc. (APPLIED SCIENCE).
The requirements are as follows:—
First Year.
As set forth in the Calendar for the First Year of Arts. The
Distinction Class in Physics must be taken.
Second Year.
Subjects of the Second Year of Arts are as follows (two of
the five courses must be Distinction Courses):—
1. English  3, 4.
2. The language taken in the First Year.
3. Mathematics   2  (Distinction).
4 and 5. Two of the following, including Chemistry 1,
if not already taken:
Another language.
Philosophy   1.
Economics   1.
History   2.
Chemistry 1 Distinction (if not already taken).
Biology.
Geology.
6. Descriptive Geometry.
The Shop-work and Drawing of the First Year of Applied
Science will be taken before entering on the Third Year of the
Double Course. 136 University of British Columbia.
Third Year.
1 and 2.  (Not less than eight units to be taken.)   Two
of:—
A foreign language.
English History.
Economics.
Philosophy.
Biology.
3. Geology  1.
4. Physics  1, and Mechanics  1 (Applied Science).
5. Mechanical Drawing   1 and 2 (Applied Science).
6. Descriptive Geometry.
Fourth Year.
As for Second Year Applied Science, including Summer Surveying School.
Fifth Year.
As for Third Year Applied Science.   The degree of B.A. to
be conferred on completing the Fifth Year of this course.
Sixth Year.
As for Fourth Year Applied Science.
REGULATIONS REGARDING PREREQUISITE
SUBJECTS.
(1.) No student proceeding to a degree will be allowed to
take any subject, unless he has previously passed, or secured
exemption, in all prerequisite subjects.* If any subject has
another which is concurrent with it, both must be taken in the
same session.
*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. Information for Students in Applied Science.     137
(2.) All students proceeding to a degree as above shall be
classed as undergraduates and conditioned undergraduates, the
latter being students . with defective entrance qualifications or
those who have failed in one or more of the subjects of their
course in the year previous to that in which they are entered.
(3.) 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.
(4.) Except in special cases as provided below, no undergraduate or conditioned undergraduate shall be permitted to
take any second-year subjects until he has passed or secured
exemption in all matriculation requirements; and, similarly, no
third-year work may be undertaken until all first-year subjects
shall have been passed or exemption granted. No fourth-year
work may be undertaken until all subjects of the previous years
shall have been passed or exemption granted.
(5.) 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.
(6.) In the event of a partial student desiring to obtain
undergraduate standing in order to proceed to a degree, he shall
not be given credit for work already done without the usual prerequisites until he has passed examination or secured exemptions in such prerequisites as may be demanded and has had his
case approved by a unanimous vote of the Faculty.
(7.) 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. 138 University of British Columbia.
EXAMINATIONS IN APPLIED SCIENCE.
There are two examinations in each year—one at Christmas
and the other at the end of the session. Successful students are
arranged in three classes, as follows: First class, those who
obtain 80 per cent, or more; Second class, from 65 per cent, to
80 per cent.; Passed, from 50 to 65 per cent.
Christmas examinations will be held in all subjects and are
obligatory for all students. Any partial student of the first
year who fails in the Christmas examinations in any subject will
not be allowed to continue his course in that subject, except
under special circumstances and with the consent of the Faculty.
Any student whose record is found to be unsatisfactory may
at any time be required to withdraw from the University.
SUPPLEMENTAL EXAMINATIONS.
Applications for these examinations, accompanied by the
necessary fees, should be in the hands of the Registrar at least
two weeks before the date of the examinations. Courses in Applied Science. 139
COURSES IN APPLIED SCIENCE.
N.B.—The following courses are subject to such modifications during the year as the Faculty may deem advisable.
Department of Chemistry.
Professor:   D. Mcintosh.
Professor:   E. H. Archibald.
Associate Professor:   R. H. Clark.
Associate Professor:   	
Assistant:  John Allardyce.
Assistant:   Ruth Fulton.
Assistant:	
1. General Chemistry.—As in Arts
2. Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis.—As in Arts
3. Organic Chemistry.—As in Arts
4. Theoretical Chemistry.—As in Arts
5. Advanced  Qualitative and  Quantitative Analysis.—
As in Arts
6. Industrial Chemistry.—As in Arts
7. Physical Chemistry.—As in Arts
8. Applied Electro-Chemistry.—As in Arts
9. Advanced  Organic  Chemistry.—As   in   Arts
Descriptive Geometry.
Associate Professor:   E. G. Matheson.
Assistant:   G. M. Irwin.
Assistant:   H. F. G. Letson.
1. Descriptive Geometry. — Geometrical drawing; orthographic, isometric, and axometric projections; shades and
shadows.
Text-book:   Descriptive Geometry, H. F. Armstrong.
2. Descriptive Geometry.—Mathematical perspective; perspective of shadows; spherical projections and construction of
maps.
Text-book: Elementary Perspective, by L. R. Crosskey (pub.
by Blackie & Son, London). 140 University of British Columbia.
Reference books: The Principles and Practice of Surveying,
by C. B. Breed and G. L. Hosmer (pub., J. Wiley & Son, N.Y.);
Plane Surveying, by P. C. Nugent (pub., Wiley); Topographic,
Trigonometric, and Geodetic Surveying, by H. W. Wilson (pub.,
Wiley).
Department of Civil Engineering and Surveying.
Professor:
Associate
Professor:   E. G. Matheson.
Assistant:
W. H. Powell.
Assistant:
G. M. Irwin.
Assistant:
H. F. G. Letson.
Assistant:
Assistant:
Engineering Economics.
General finance; stocks and bonds; partnership and corporations; estimating; cost analysis; valuations; operating and fixed
charges; specifications and contracts; general management.
Text Books: Engineering Economics, by J. C. L. Fish (Mc-
Graw Hill). Specifications and Contracts, by Waddell & Wait.
Students must also read the Chapters on "Banking Contracts,"
"Partnerships," and "Joint Stock Companies," in Digest of
Canadian Mercantile Law of Canada, by W. H. Anger, two
hours a week First Term.
Engineering Law.
The Engineer's Status; Fees; Salary; as a Witness; Responsibility for Negligence; Engineering Contracts generally; Tenders; Quantities; Specifications; Plans; Drawings; Designs;
Extras and Alterations; Time; Payments and Certificates; Penalty Bonus or liquidated damages clauses; Maintenance and
Defect Clauses; Sub-contractors; Engineer's Assistant or
Agent; Arbitration and Awards, etc.
Students must read: "Digest of Canadian Mercantile Law of
Canada by Anger; Chapters on Bank and Banking; Chattel
Mortgages; Mortgages;   Contracts;   Joint   Stock   Companies; Courses in Applied Science. 141
Landlord and Tenant; Master and Servant; Mechanics' Lien Act;
Negotiable Paper; Partnership; Principal and Agent; Statute
of Limitations; also notes on Law of Contracts in "Specifications and Contracts," by Waddell & Wait; also the "Law Affecting Engineers," by Ball. All are in Library. Two hours a
week First Term.
General Engineering, i.
Materials of Construction.—Manufacture and properties of
iron and steel; principal alloys; considerations governing selection of materials; manufacture and properties of cements; study
of concrete; stone and brick masonry; principal kinds of commercial timber; preservation of timber; discussion of standard
specifications for engineering work.
Second Year Students.    One hour a week during the year.
Text Book: Materials of Engineering, by H. F. Moore.
Reference Books:   Mills, Materials of Engineering.
Johnson, Materials of Construction.
Upton, Materials of Engineering.
General Engineering, 2.
Strength of Materials.—Lectures dealing with the fundamental principles of the strength of materials. The subject includes stress, strain, resilience; bending moment and shearing
force diagrams; simple, continuous, and cantilever beams;
strength of shafting; spiral springs; elementary consideration
of compound stresses and shearing in different sections.
Strength of Materials in Laboratory.—Testing of concrete,
timber, steel, and other materials to illustrate the theories and
factors considered in the lectures.
Text-book:  Boyd, Strength of Materials.
Third Year students- Two hours a week, with one laboratory period per week during the Second Term.
Prerequisite: Mathematics and Mechanics of the First and
Second Years. 142 University of British Columbia.
Hydraulic Engineering.
Hydrostatics.—Design of Standpipes, Reservoirs and Dams.
Hydrodynamics.—Fundamental principles and application of
same to problems on the discharge of orifices, notches and weirs ;
flow in pipes and in open channels, such as ditches and flumes;
practical field measurements of above. Examination of Hydraulic
developments.
Third Year students in Civil Engineering.
Fourth Year students in Mining and Chemical Engineering.
One hour per week First Term; three hours per week Second
Term.
Text-book on Hydraulics by George E. Russell.
Railway Engineering.
Location and grade problems; economics of location; reconnaissance, preliminary and location surveys; yards and terminals;
details and materials of construction; estimates of probable receipts and expenditures.
Two lectures a week throughout the year.
Text-book: Railroads, Curves and Earthwork, Allen; Economics of Railroad Construction, Webb.
Structural Engineering, i.
Graphical Statics.—Composition of forces; general methods
involving the use of funicular and force polygons; determination
of reactions, centres of gravity, bending moments and moments
of resistance; stresses in cranes, braced towers, roof-trusses, and
bridge-trusses.
Laboratory period of three hours during the Second Term.
Required of all engineering students.
Text-book: Modern Framed Structures, Vol. 1. to end of
Section III., page 156, by Johnson, Bryan & Turneaure. Pub.,
Wiley.
Prerequisites: Mathematics 1; Mechanics 1 and 2. First
Term. Courses in Applied Science. 143
Structural Engineering 2.
Foundations and Masonry.—Borings; bearing power of soils;
pile and other foundations; coffer-dams; caissons; open dredging; pneumatic and freezing processes; estimates of quantities
and costs.
One hour lecture and three hours laboratory during First
Term.
Text-book:   Foundations, by M. A. Howe.
Reference books: Treatise on Masonry Construction, by I.
O. Baker (Wiley); Foundations of Bridges and Buildings, by
H. C. Jacoby and R. P. Davis.    Pub., McGraw Hill, N.Y.
Structural Engineering 3.
Problems in draughting, illustrating designs in structural
engineering and reinforced concrete; estimates of quantities and
costs. ^
One hour lecture and three hours laboratory during Second
Term.
Text-book j Structural Draughting and Elementary Design,
Conklin.
Prerequisites: Structural Engineering 1; General Engineering  2.    First Term.
Surveying   1.
Lectures. Chain and angular surveying. The construction,
adjustment and use of the transit, level, compass, stadia, and
minor field instruments; topography; levelling; contour surveying; stadia surveying; railway circular curves; vertical curves;
the survey systems of Provincial and Dominion lands.
Second Year students two hours a week throughout the year.
Text-book: Elementary Surveying, Vol. I., by Breed & Hos-
mer. 144 University of British Columbia.
Reference Books: Manual of Surveys of Dominion Lands;
Instruction for B. C. Land Surveyors; Gillespie's Surveying,
Vol. I.; Nugent, Plane Surveying; Baker, Engineers' Surveying
Instruments.
Field Work 1.
Details for field work, 1920.   Minimum time, 22 days.
(1) Telemeter and Compass Traverse.—A closed circuit
about four miles in length following Marine Drive and the road
boundary of the Point Grey University site.
Closing error, 1 in 100.   Time, 2 days.
(2) Farm Survey.—Chain and Compass. Within the cleared
area of Point Grey site; sufficient detail to show buildings, roads,
total areas and areas of particular crops.
Established stations to be occupied by each party; Latitudes
and Departures to be calculated when work is being done.
Closing error, 1 in 500.   Time, 2 days.
(3) Chain and Transit.—Following approximately same
course as chain and compass survey. Angles to be measured
using both Debection and Plate Azimuth methods. Tie lines to
be calculated and run directly across the clearing from West to
East.     Obstacles to be passed by right angled offsets.
Closing error, 1 in 5000.   Time, 8 days.
(4.) Establishment of Bench Mark at Beach by comparison
with tide tables; connection of same with Bench Marks established by the Geodetic Survey (one on the Dairy Barn, one on
monument "P") ; establish contour using Main Axis as a base
and going to bush line at right angles (each party will do a section of the whole area).
Time, 5 days.
(5.) Detail survey, using chain and pickets. Stanley Park,
Coal Harbour to the Forest; five-foot contours by hand level
referred to high-water mark.
Time, 3 days.
Extra days may be utilized for special problems. Courses in Applied Science. 145
All calculations to be made as the field, work progresses.
Sufficient notes to be copied that there shall be no confusion in
the draughting room.
All undergraduates entering the Second Year—except those
taking the Chemistry Course.
Mapping, 1.
Draughting from notes obtained in Field work, 1.
(1.) Telemeter Survey—Angles to be plotted by protractor
method.   Scale, 1 inch=200 feet.
(2.) Compass Survey—-To be plotted by Latitudes and Departure method.   Scale, 1 inch=3 chains.
(3.) Transit Survey—Angles to be plotted by Tangents and
Chords.   Scale, 1 inch=200 feet.
(4.)  Contours—Tracing of No. 3 with contours plotted on it.
(5.) Detail of Stanley Park—Scale, 1 inch=l chain. This
map to be tinted in water colors.
(6.)  Mine plan from notes furnished.
(7.) Land plan from notes furnished.
All undergraduates in second year except those taking Chemistry Courses.
Surveying, 2.
Continued from Surveying, 1.
Theory and use of instruments, Planimeter, pantograph, aneroid, Plane Table Surveying, Mine Surveying, Hydrographic
Surveying, City Surveying.
Theory of transition curves, elements of Geodetic Surveying,
elements of practical astronomy.
Third Year students in Civil Engineering.
Two hours a week throughout the year.
Text-book:   Surveying, Vol. II., Breed & Hosmer. 146 University of British Columbia.
Reference Books: Theory and Practice of Surveying, Johnson & Smith; Topographic, Trigonometric and Geodetic Surveying, H. W. Wilson; Green's Practical and Spherical Astronomy.
Field-work, 2.
(a.) Railway surveys, including reconnaissance, preliminary
and location surveys, illustrating the methods of talcing topography; of cross-sectioning; of estimating quantities of earth and
of running in easement and vertical curves, etc. Tne notes secured will be used in class work during term for mapping and
for estimating quantities and costs.
(b.) Hydro graphic Surveys.—This will include the topography of the bed of a section of a river by sounding and fixing
positions by transists and by sextants, illustrating the three-point
problem; the gauging the stream-flow by surface and deep floats
and by the Current Meter.
(c.) Mine Surveys.—Carrying lines down shafts and producing the same.
(d.) Astronomical observations with sextant and transit to
determine Latitude and Azimuths.
(f.)The use of the transit, plane table, sextant, barometer,
current meter, etc.
Mapping 2.
Draughting from notes obtained on Field Work of railway
location and hydrographic survey.
Location and design of pipe line for hydraulic development
from notes of survey furnished; estimate of cost, etc.
Third Year students Mining Engineering. Three hours a
week.    First Term.
Third Year students, Civil Engineering. Three hours a
week throughout the year. Courses in Applied Science. 147
Department of Mechanical Engineering.
Professor:    >
Associate Professor:  L. Killam.
Assistant in Mechanical Engineering:   Cedric C. Ryan.
Assistants:
J. Hogarth.
J. Crowley.
J. W. Faulkiner.
F. McCrady.
S. Northrop.
H. Taylor.
Mechanical Engineering 1.
Mechanics of Machines.—Prerequisite: Mechanics 1.—
(a.) Kinematics of Machines.—Displacement, velocity, and acceleration, and their mutual relations; constrained motion; the
relative motions of links in various closed chains; alterations and
closure; the design of gear teeth, wheel trains and cams.
(b.) Dynamics of Machines.—The dynamics of revolving
and reciprocating parts of machines; work represented in the
indicator diagram; the design of fly-wheels.
Text-book:   Durley, Kinematics of Machines.
Reference Book: Ewing, The Steam Engine and Other Heat
Engines.
Three hours a week throughout the year.
Mechanical Engineering 2.
Heat Engines and Auxiliaries.—The mechanical engineering
of large and small steam and internal-combustion power plants,
with consideration of the economical selection and arrangement
of equipment; the air-compressor and the transmission and use
of compressed air; refrigeration; heating and ventilation.
Text-book:   Fernald & Orrok, Engineering of Power Plants.
Reference books: Gebhardt, Steam Power Plant Engineering; Marks and Davis, Steam Tables and Diagrams; Kent, Mechanical Engineers' Pocket Book.
Two hours a week throughout the year. 148 University of British Columbia.
Mechanical Engineering 3.
Laboratory.—The testing of boilers, steam-engines, and internal-combustion engines; fuel calorimetry; flue-gas analysis; the
distribution of losses in a steam-power electric generating plant;
the efficiency of belt transmission of power; the power and its
transmission in an automobile; air-compression; lubrication.
Reference Book: Carpenter & Diedrichs, Experimental Engineering.
Three hours a week throughout the year.
Mechanical Engineering 4.
Thermodynamics.—The fundamental principles of thermodynamics; the theory of air-compression and the transmission and
use of compressed air; the internal combustion engine and its
applications. 4r
Text-books:   Simons, Compressed Air.
Reference book:    Lucke, Thermodynamics.
One hour a week throughout the year.
Electrical Engineering.
Prerequisite:   Physics   2.
An essentially practical course designed to give the student
acquaintance with and experience in the handling of electrical
machinery. Access is had to hydro-electric generating plants
and sub-stations and to isolated steam-power generating plants.
Experimental studies are made of different types of generators
and motors, storage-batteries and other electrical apparatus, with
a view to guiding the student in the selection of proper apparatus
for any particular service. A lecture course on commercial
practice will be given.
Text-book: Gray, Principles and Practice of Electrical Engineering.
Three hours a week throughout the year. Courses in Applied Science. 149
Drawing.
(a.) Freehand   Drawing.—The sketching of machine parts,
buildings and other structures, to train the student in the making
of perspective drawings, or dimensioned drawings which may be,
copied to scale.
(b.) Lettering.—Practice in freehand lettering of the types
in common use in draughting-rooms; the making of capitals,
with drawing instruments; tinting and blue-printing.
Three hours a day during four weeks of summer work.
Mechanical Drawing 1
The making of drawings and tracings of simple machine
parts. The making of detailed drawings from assembly drawings, and assembly from detail drawings, and assembly and detail drawings from measurements of more complicated machine
parts.
All work is finished in accordance with the best commercial
practice; and instruction is given in the reason for such practice
and the choice of materials specified for^use.
Six hours a week throughout the year.
Shop-work.
These courses are planned to give the student some knowledge of common methods of manufacture as employed commercially, and also to supplement the manual-training work of
the High Schools in imparting a degree of manual skill and instruction in the use and care of various hand and machine tools.
The courses help to form a basis for future intelligent design
of parts for machines or structures.
The student is strongly advised to increase his practical experience by work in some branch of engineering during the
summer vacations.
In conjunction with the Shop-work courses, the student is
required to read portions of certain text-books on shop practice,
tool design, and machine performance.
Notes on work done in the shops are handed in to the Instructors in charge. 150 University of British Columbia.
Shop-work 1.
(a.) Wood-working.—The use and care of wood-working
tools in bench-work and turning; the making of various joints
and small structures with finished surfaces; turning and boring.
All work is done according to blue-print specifications.
Three hours a week throughout the year.
(b.)Smith-work.—The use and repairing of smiths' tools;
the making of small iron and steel forgings, including welding;
the tempering of carbon-steel tools.
Three hours a day during two weeks of summer work.
(c.) Foundry-work.—Bench and floor moulding; core^mak-
ing; cupola operation.
Three hours a day during two weeks of summer work.
(d.) Shop Lectures.—A course of lectures in line with the
work done in Courses (a), (b), and (c), with a discussion of
materials used and explanation of more advanced practice.
Instruction is also given in the use of the slide-rule, and regular
reading of library periodicals is encouraged.
One hour a week throughout the year.
" Shop-work 2.
(a.) Machine-shop Work.—Bench-work, including marking
off, chipping, filing, scraping, tapping, and fitting; lathe-work,
including turning and boring of cylindrical work to gauge, screw-
cutting and finishing; lathe adjustments; shaping; drilling; milling; gear-cutting; tool-dressing.
Three hours a week throughout the year.
(b.) Shop Lectures.—A course of lectures to supplement the
knowledge gained in Course (a). The subjects considered are:
Tools and tool-steels annealing, hardening, and tempering; grinding; soldering and welding; pipe-fitting; machine-fitting; the
manufacture of interchangeable parts; lathe adjustments.
Text-book:   Starrett, Vols. I. and II.
One hour a week throughout the year. Courses in Applied Science. 151
Department of Mining and Metallurgy
Professor of Mining:  J. M. Turnbull.
Professor of Metallurgy:  H. N. Thomson.
Assistant Professor of Mining:  Geo. A. Gillies.
Assistant Professor of Metallurgy:   	
Assistant:   ■■ —
Mine Surveying.—This course covers the application, to mining problems, of the general principles of surveying, under the
following heads:—
Instruments and accessory appliances used, their selection,
care, and methods of use underground. Practical details of
underground survey-work and special difficulties. Surveying in
shafts. Setting and lining in of timbers. Stope surveys. General underground surveys. Co-operation with sampling and
geological work. Different systems of taking notes and sketches.
Mapping methods. Scale of maps. Uses of maps for various
purposes. Records, and methods of keeping them. Estimating
tonnages and volumes. Functions of the Mine Survey Department.
Lectures one hour per week in the Second Term of the Third
Year.
No text-book is required.
Prerequisite:   Surveying, 1.
Ore-dressing.—Owing to rapid and radical changes in the
practice of ore-dressing in recent years, and the immense number
and variety of machines in use, no attempt is made to describe
all the machines. Most of the time is spent in considering
fundamental principles, typical machines, and their general operations and relations in standard modern milling practice.
Students are taught the commercial and technical characteristics of true concentrating ores, the general principles on which
the size, character, site, and other features of a mill are designed.
The general lay-out of crushing, handling, and separating machinery.     The laws of crushing and of various classifying and 152 University of British Columbia.
separating actions, and the design, operation, and comparative
efficiency of typical machines, such as crushers, rolls, stamps,
ball and tube mills, jigs, tables, screens, classifiers, and slime-
handling devices.
Attention is paid to pneumatic, magnetic, electrostatic, flotation, and other special processes, including coal-washing.
Two lectures per week throughout the Third Year.
Reference books: Theory and Practice of Ore-dressing, E.
S. Wiard; Concentrating Ores by Flotation, T. J. Hoover; etc.;
Current Mining Journals; Trade Catalogues.
Text-book:    Text-book of Ore Dressing, R. H. Richards.
Metallurgy I.—This course covers the fundamental principles
underlying metallurgical operations in general, and is introductory to subsequent more specialized study.
The lectures follow in general the subject as taken up in
Principles of Metallurgy, by Chas. H. Fulton, including the following main subjects:—
Physical mixtures and thermal analysis. Physical properties
of metals. Alloys. Measurement of high temperatures. Typical metallurgical operations. Roasting and fusing. Electrometallurgy. Slags. Matte, bullion, and specie. Refractory
materials.    Fuels.    Combustion.    Furnaces.
Lectures one hour per week during the First Term and three
hours per week in the Second Term.    Third Year.
Text-book:   Principles of Metallurgy, C. H. Fulton.
Reference books: General Metallurgy, H. O. Hofman; Current Mining and Metallurgical Journals; Trade Catalogues.
Prerequisites:  Chemistry  1, and Physics  1 and 2.
Fire Assaying.—Quantitative determination of Gold, Silver,
Lead, and Platinum by fire-assay methods, with underlying principles.
Lectures and laboratory work, eight hours per week during
the First Term of the Third Year.
Text-book: Manual of Fire Assaying, C. H. Fulton. Courses in Applied Science. 153
Mining 1.
A general course in prospecting and metal mining for all
mining and metallurgy students in their third year, covering the
following subjects:
Ores and Economic Minerals; Ordinary Prospecting;
Economic Considerations; Finding Mineral Deposits; Float;
Deductions from outcrops and other indications; Core and Churn
Drilling; Mineral Belts; mineral Fashions; Conditions in British
Columbia; Legal Considerations; Preliminary Developments;
Timbering and Framing; Tunnelling; Shaft Sinking; Ordinary
Mining Methods; Transportation and Haulage; Drainage; Ventilation.
Three hours per week in the Second Term of the Third Year.
No text-book is required, references being made to a number
of books and publications.
Mining 2.—A general course in Coal, Petroleum and Placer
Mining and Mine Valuation. This course is a continuation of
Mining 1 and covers the following subjects:
Coal Mining.—Classification of Coals; Mining Methods;
Ventilation; Transportation and Haulage; Tipples; Western
Canadian Coal Fields.
Petroleum.—Oil Finding; Origin; Migration; Surface Indications; Geological Structure; Locating Wells.
Placer and Hydraulic Mining.—Prospecting; Testing of Deposits ; Hydraulics; Flumes; Ditches; Mining Methods.
Valuation of Mines and Prospects.
Two hours per week throughout the Fourth Year for all
mining and metallurgy students.
No text-book is required, reference being made to a number
of books and publications.
■  Prerequisite:   Mining, 1.
Mining 3.—An advanced course in Mining Engineering
covering the following sub j ects : 154 University of British Columbia.
Scientific Prospecting; Mine Development; Special Mining
Methods; Blasting and Explosives; Sampling and Estimation
of Ore; Examination of Mines and Prospects; Accounting and
Costs; Mining Laws; Administration; Welfare and Safety
Work; Economics; Ethics.
Two hours per week throughout the Fourth Year for students
in Mining Engineering.
No text-book is required, but reference is made to a number
of books and periodicals.
Prerequisite:   Mining   1.
Mining 4.—A special course covering the structural and
mechanical features of Mining Engineering, as follows-—
Mine Structures; Mining Plant and Machinery; Core and
Churn Drills; Tramways, etc.
One hour per week throughout the Fourth Year for Mining
Engineering students.
No text-book is required.
Prerequisites: Mining 1; Mechanical Engineering 1, 2, 3 ;
General Engineering  1 and 2.
Ore-dressing Laboratory.
A variety of crushing, sizing, classifying and separating operations are carried out by the students and studied quantitatively on appropriate machines, singly and in combination.
Special attention is paid to Flotation processes, several types of
machines being used.
Ores from British Columbia working mines are usually
chosen so that the work of the students is along practical lines
in comparison with actual work in operating plants.
Nine hours per week throughout the Fourth Year for all
students in Mining and Metallurgical Engineering.
Prerequisite:   Ore-dressing. Courses in Applied Science. 155
Designing and Draughting.
A course covering the special requirements of mining students in regard to the layout and details of Mining Plant, Structures, and Mine Survey Plans.
Three hours per week throughout the Fourth Year for
students in Mining Engineering only.
Metallurgy  2.
A general course covering principles and practice of Pyro-
Metallurgy and Hydrometallurgy as applied to Gold, Silver,
Copper, Iron, Lead, and Zinc.
Two hours per week throughout the Fourth Year for all
students in Mining and Metallurgical Engineering.
No text-book is required.
Prerequisite:   Metallurgy   1. A
Metallurgy 3.
A special course covering Thermochemistry; Metallurgical
Calculations; Furnace Design and Efficiency; Special Processes.
A large portion of the time will be given to the study of heat
balances of typical smelting operations.
Text-book:   Metallurgical Calculations, by J. W. Richards.
Two hours per week throughout the Fourth Yea*- for students
in Metallurgical Engineering.   -.
Prerequisites:   Metallurgy   1; Chemistry   1.
Metallurgy  4.
Laboratory Course in Metallurgical Analysis of Ores and
Furnace Products, Pyrometry and Refractories.
Special attention will be given to analytical methods used by
smelting plants in purchase of ores and control of furnace operations.
Nine hours per week throughout the Fourth Year for students in Metallurgical Engineering.
Prerequisites:   Metallurgy   1; Chemistry   5. 156 University of British Columbia.
Department of Geology.
Professor:   R. W. Brock.
Professor of Physical and Structural Geology:   —
Assistant Professor of Geology:   Edwin T. Hodge.
Associate Professor of Paleontology:   	
Assistant Professor of Geology:   W. L. Uglow.
1. General Geology.—As in Arts
2. General Mineralogy.—As in Arts
7. Petrology.—As in Arts
8. Economic Geology.—As in Arts
Department of Mathematics.
Professor:   	
Associate Professor:   G. E. Robinson.
Assistant Professor:   E. H. Russell.
Assistant Professor:   E. E. Jordan.
Assistant Professor:   L. Richardson.
Instructor:  John Henry.
Mathematics  1.
1. (a) Geometry of Solids.—Hall and Stevens School Geometry, (b) Analytic Geometry.—Straight Line and Circle.
Tanner and Allen's Brief Course in Analytic Geometry.
Three hours a week.     First Term.
2. Trigonometry.—Plane and Spherical. Playne and Faw-
dry's Practical Trigonometry. Dupuis & Matheson's Spherical
Trigonometry and Astronomy. Castle's Five-figure Logarithmic
and other Tables.
Three hours a week.     Second Term.
3. (a) Algebra.—Miscellaneous theorems and exercises, exponential and other series, properties and solutions of higher
equations, complex numbers and vector algebra, graphical algebra, indeterminate forms, limits, derivatives, slopes of curves.
Rietz & Crathorne's College Algebra. (b) Calculus.—Elementary Course from Granville's Differential and Integral Calculus.
Four hours a week throughout the session. Courses in Applied Science. 157
Mathematics   2.
1. Analytical Geometry.—Plane and Solid. Tanner & Allen's
Brief Course in Analytical Geometry.
Three hours a week.  First Term.
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. Granville's Differential and Integral Calculus.
Three hours a week throughout the session.
Department of Physics and Mechanics.
Professor:     A
Associate Professor:   T. C. Hebb.
Associate Professor:  A. E. Hennings.
Associate Professor:   J. G. Davidson.
Instructor:   P. H. Elliott.
The instruction includes a fully illustrated course of experimental lectures on the general principles of Physics, accompanied
by courses of practical work in the laboratory, in which students
will perform for themselves experiments, chiefly quantitative,
illustrating the subjects treated in the lectures. Opportunity will
be given to acquire experience with all the principle instruments
used in exact physical and practical measurements.
1. Mechanics i.—An elementary treatment of the subject of
statics, dynamics, and hydrostatics, with particular emphasis on
the working of problems. In the laboratory the fundamental
principles of statics and dynamics are established. The course
is given in the first half of the First Year of Applied Science.
The seven hours per week devoted to the course are divided into
four hours of lectures and one laboratory period of three hours.
Text-books: Mechanics and Hydrostatics, I.oney; Mechanics, Molecular Physics and Heat, Millikan. 158 University of British Columbia.
2. Advanced Heat.—This course is begun when Mechanics,
1, is finished, and the seven hours devoted to it are divided in the
same manner. The course is based on the supposition that the
student is already familiar with the elementary principles of
heat.
Text-books: Heat for Advanced Students, Edser; Mechanics, Molecular Physics and Heat, Millikan.
3. Electricity and Magnetism.—A quantitative study of the
fundamental principles of electricity and magnetism, with a
special reference to the fact that the student is to be an engineer.
The course includes a short treatment of the Elements of
Alternating Currents.
Two hours of lectures and three hours of laboratory per
week.
Text-books: Electricity, Sound and Light (first part), Millikan and Mills; Electrical Measurements, Smith.
4. Mechanics 2.—The subject-matter consists of an extension
of the statics and dynamics of Mechanics 1, but with the use of
the Differential and Integral Calculus.
Two hours of lectures per week in the Second Year of
Applied Science. "^
Prerequisite:     Mechanics   1.
Text-book:   Applied Mechanics, Poorman. FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE
INFORMATION FOR STUDENTS IN
AGRICULTURE.
Courses of Study.
Two distinct lines of study are offered, as follows:—
(1.) A Four-year Course leading to the Degree of Bachelor
of Science in Agriculture (B.S.A.).
(2.) A series of Short Courses: (a) At the University,
(b) Extension Courses at different points in the Province.
Course Leading to the Degree of B.S.A.
Students in Agriculture are required to have Junior Matriculation or its equivalent before entering upon this course (for
requirements see page 41). The degree, of B.S.A. is granted
only after the successful completion of four years of lecture
and laboratory work. The course is planned for students who
wish to obtain a practical and scientific knowledge of Agriculture, either as a basis for demonstration and teaching, or as an
aid to success in farm management.
Short Courses.
(a.) At the University.—These Short Courses are planned
for those men and women who are unable to take advantage of
the longer course, but who desire to extend their knowledge of
agriculture in one or more of those branches in which they are
particularly interested. The work throughout is intensely practical. Illustrative material and periods devoted to demonstration and judging work are strong features of the courses. No
entrance examination is required, nor are students asked to write
an examination at the conclusion of the course. 160 University of British Columbia.
(b.) Extension Courses at Different Points in the Province—
In order to reach those engaged in Agriculture who are not able
to avail themselves of the Short Courses given at the University,
the Faculty of Agriculture offers extension short courses in
various centres throughout the Province. These courses are of
at least four days' duration, are proceeded with according to a
definite time-table, and include lectures and demonstrations in
connection with the work of each department of the Faculty.
Detailed programmes are prepared to suit the specific centres,
and requests for such courses may be addressed to the Registrar
of the University.
EXAMINATIONS IN AGRICULTURE.
There are two examinations in each year—one at Christmas
and the other at the end of the session. Successful students are
arranged in three classes, as follows: First-class, those who obtain 80 per cent, or more; Second-class, from 65 per cent, to 80
per cent.; Passed, from 50 to 65 per cent.
Christmas examinations will be held in all subjects and are
obligatory for all students. Any partial student of the First
Year who fails in the Christmas examinations in any subject
will not be allowed to continue his course in that subject, except
under special circumstances and with the consent of the Faculty.
Any student whose record is found to be unsatisfactory, may
at any time be required to withdraw from the University.
SUPPLEMENTAL EXAMINATIONS.
Applications for these examinations, accompanied by the
necessary fees, should be in the hands of the Registrar at least
two weeks before the date of the examinations. (See page
59.)
CURRICULUM.
The first two years of work leading to the degree in Agriculture are devoted to acquiring a knowledge of the basic sciences
upon which Agriculture rests, in adding to the student's knowledge of mathematics and language, and in laying a foundation
for more advanced studies in practical and scientific Agriculture. Information for Students in Agriculture. 161
The Third Year is devoted largely, and the Fourth Year almost
wholly, to courses in Applied Agriculture.
Except under special circumstances, students will not be
eligible for registration who have not attained the age of seventeen. Specialization will begin at the commencement of the
Third Year. Students who have not had at least one full
season's practical farm experience will be required to obtain
this preliminary training before registering for the Third Year.
First Year Course of Study.
Agriculture— Units
Agronomy   1     1
Animal Husbandry   1    VA
Horticulture    1     1
Biology, 1  and Botany 10 (a)     3
Chemistry   1     3
English    2  2
French or German  (Special)     2
Mathematics   1 —  Geometry   Trigonometry   and Algebra     2
Physics   1     3
Total   required      18^4
Second Year Course of Study.
Agriculture— Units.
Agronomy    2     2
Animal Husbandry  2    VA
Dairying  1   1
Horticulture    2  1
Poultry Husbandry   1     VA
Zoology   21  (a)     VA
Chemistry   2     3
English   3 and 4    3
French or German (Special)    2
Bacteriology,  1     VA
Total required      18 162 University of British Columbia.
Third and Fourth Year Courses of Study.
On account of the specialized types of farming which must
necessarily be followed in many parts of British Columbia, the
work in the Third and Fourth Years leading to the degree of
B.S.A. has been arranged in major courses so as to admit of a
measure of specialization in one of the several recognized
branches of Agriculture. At the same time all courses have been
so arranged that every student will get the basic work in all
lines no matter what option is chosen.
Prior to the beginning of the Third Year every student must
indicate in which one of the major options he wishes to continue
his study, and shall arrange his elective courses in consultation
with the Head of the Department under'which that major option
comes.
The following courses are required of all students in agriculture in the Third and Fourth Years:—
Third Year.
Units.
Economics   1        3
Chemistry  3 (Lectures only)       2
Principles of Heredity—Biology  4 ..    1
Total required        6
Fourth Year.
Evolution of Agriculture        VA
Total required        VA
Agronomy Major.
Students majoring in Agronomy are required to take the
following subjects in addition to those subjects which are required of all students taking Third and Fourth Year Agriculture :— Information for Students in Agriculture.        163
Third Year.
Units.
Agronomy   3     VA
Agronomy   4    VA
Animal Husbandry  4  VA
Plant Morphology—Botany   11  (b).. 1
Plant   Physiology—Botany   12   (b).. 1
Agricultural Geology    VA
Total required        8
Fourth Year.
Units.
Agronomy   5        1
6       VA
7   %^     VA
8       1
9       VA
Systematic   and   Economic  Botany—
Botany   10   (b)  2
Economic Entomology — Zoology  20
(a)      VA
Soil Chemistry—Chemistry   9    1
Soil Bacteriology—Bacteriology   5  .. 1
Total  required       12
Thesis.
Each student is required to elect up to a total of 18 units in
the Third and Fourth Years respectively.
Animal Husbandry Major.
In addition to the subjects required of all students taking
Third and Fourth Year work in Agriculture, the following subjects are required in the Animal Husbandry Major:— 164 University of British Columbia.
_,	
Third Year.
Units.
Animal  Husbandry   3       VA
4      2
5       1-
7       VA
Agronomy   3        VA
Total required     VA
Fourth Year.
.  Units.
Animal   Husbandry   8  1
9    VA
10    1
11    VA
12    1
13    1
14   VA
Agronomy 4    \y2
Total   required       10
In both Third and Fourth Years students are required to
elect up to a total of 18 units.
Dairying Major.
In addition to the courses required of all students in Third
and Fourth Year Agriculture, the following are obligatory for
students who propose to major in Dairying:—
Third Year.
Dairying   3—Dairy Bacteriology  .
Dairying  4, VA units   1
Or                           \   	
Units
.. .    2
..    VA
[
Dairying  5, VA units   J Information for Students in Agriculture.        165
Organic Chemistry   (Laboratory)   ...    1
Agricultural Geology        VA
Animal Husbandry   4        VA
Total required        1A
Fourth Year.
Units.
Dairying   6        4
" 7—Dairy Bacteriology ....    VA
8         J_
9    1
Municipal Engineering   1     VA
Plant Physiology—Botany   12  (b)   .. 1
Dairy   Chemistry—Chemistry   9   .... 2
Total   required      1VA}
Thesis.
With the approval of the Head of the Department in which
he is majoring, and in consultation with the heads of other departments directly concerned, the students in the Third and
Fourth Years will elect further courses up to a total of 18 units.
Horticulture Major.
In addition to the subjects required of all students taking
Third and Fourth Year work, students majoring in Horticulture
are required to take the following subjects:—
Third Year.
Units.
Horticulture   3    2
4  1
Plant Morphology—Botany  11 (b) .. 1
Plant Physiology—Botany   12   (b)   .. 1
Zoology (Systematic Entomology) —
Zoology   21   (b)     1
Agricultural Geology     VA
Total required   7^_ 166 University of British Columbia.
Fourth Year.
Units.
Horticulture   5    VA
6    VA
7   1
8  VA
9  1
10   VA
Plant Pathology—Botany  10 (c)   ... 1
Economic Entomology—Zoology 20 (a) iy
Systematic and Economic   Botany —
Botany   10  (b)     2
Chemistry of Insecticides and Fungicides—Chemistry   9     *A
Bacteriology   of   Canning,   Fermentations, etc.—Bacteriology   5  y
Total required    1Z1A
Thesis. *-^
Students in both Third and Fourth Years are required to
elect up to a total of 18 units.
Poultry Husbandry Major. '
In addition to the subjects required of all students taking
Third and Fourth Year work in Agriculture, the following
subjects are required in Poultry Husbandry Major:—
Third Year.
Units.
Poultry Husbandry   2   VA
3    VA
4   VA
Zoology   24a     2
Total required       654 Information for Students in Agriculture. 167
Fourth Year.
Units.
Poultry  Husbandry   5  .._       V*
6         A
7       2
8       4
9       VA
Total required       8*A
Each student is required to elect up to a total of 18 units in
the Third and Fourth Years respectively.
COURSES IN AGRICULTURE.
Department of Agronomy.
Professor:   P. A. Boving.
Assistant Professor:  G. G. Moe.
Assistant Professor:  	
Extension Assistant:  	
Agronomy—Soil and Soil Fertility.
An examination will be made of the more important soil types
in the vicinity of the University; cultivation, manuring, and
rotation of crops will be studied in their relation to soil productivity; methods of treatment will be observed, and the principles underlying proper soil management and improvement will
constitute the basis for subsequent courses in Agronomy.
One lecture and one laboratory.     First Term, First Year.
1 unit.
Agronomy  2—Field Crops.
This course embraces a study of the most important grain,
corn, forage, and root crops. A detailed study of the crops, in
the field and in the laboratory, will supplement the lecture work
in order to give the student a comprehensive idea, not only of
the different phases of crop production, but also of the relative
■value of separate specimens and samples.
Two lectures and two laboratories.  First Term, Second Year.
2 units. 168 University of British Columbia.
Agronomy,  3—Field Crops (Advanced).
This course deals with the production and marketing of vegetable, root, clover, and grass seeds.
Two lectures and one laboratory.     First Term, Third Year.
VA units.
Agronomy  A—Seed-Growing.
Course 4 constitutes a more detailed study of field crops than
was possible in Course 2. It also embraces special lecture and
laboratory work on the harvesting, threshing, cleaning, storing,
and marketing of our ordinary field crops. The two courses
combined will give the student a more complete understanding
of the various factors bearing upon the production of a first-class
article, whether intended for sale or for feeding.
" One lecture and two laboratories.    Second Term, Third Year.
VAi units.
Agronomy 5—Farm Management.
This course embraces a study of the selecting, planning, and
operating of a farm. Various systems and practices prevailing
on the American Continent and in Europe will be discussed and
compared.
Two lectures.  First Term, Fourth Year. 1 unit.
Agronomy 6—Field-crop Judging.
The judging and handling of grains, grasses, forage and root
crops will be taken up in the field as well as in the laboratory.
One lecture and two laboratories.    First Term, Fourth Year.
V/i units.
Agronomy  7—Soil Management.
Different systems of cultivation, rotation, and manuring, as
practised in Canada and elsewhere, will be discussed, and the
influence of these factors on the maintenance or exhaustion of
soil fertility will be studied.
Two lectures and six half-days.    Second Term, Fourth Year.
VA units. Courses in Agriculture. 169
Agronomy  8—Plant-breeding.
As related to the breeding of field crops.
One lecture and one laboratory.    Second Term, Fourth Year.
l'.unit.
Agronomy  9—Field Experiments.
The scope, the methods, and the interpretation of field experiments will be discussed and a study will be made of the more
important results obtained in different parts of the world.
One lecture and two laboratories. Second Term, Fourth
Year. VA units.
Agronomy   10—Thesis.
Subject to be selected with the approval of the Head of the
Department before the end of the Third Year.
Students majoring in Agronomy Will be required to work one
summer with the Department.
Department of Animal Husbandry.
Professor: J. A. McLean.
Assistant Professor:   H. M. King.
Assistant Professor:  	
Extension Assistant:   H. R. Hare.
Lecturer in Veterinary Medicine:  	
Animal Husbandry   1—Market Classes and Grades   of   Live
Stock.
A study of the characteristics and requirements of the various market classes and grades of beef cattle, dairy cattle, horse-
sheep, and swine.
Three two-hour laboratory periods per week.   Second Term,
First Year.
Text:   Plumbs' Judging Farm Animals. VA units. 170 University of British Columbia.
Animal Husbandry 2—Breeds of Cattle and Swine.
A study of the origin, history of development, characteristics,
and adaptations of the breeds of beef cattle, dairy cattle, and
swine.
One lecture and two three-hour laboratory periods per week.
First Term, Second Year.
Prerequisite: Animal Husbandry  1, or its equivalent.
Text:  Plumbs' Types and Breeds of Farm Animals.
V/2 units.
Animal Husbandry 3—Breeds of Horses and Sheep
A study of the origin, history of development, characteristics,
and adaptations of the breeds of horses and sheep.
One lecture and two three-hour laboratory periods pei week.
First Term, Third Year.
Prerequisite: Animal Husbandry 1, or its equivalent.
Text:  Plumbs' Types and Breeds of Farm Animals.
VA units.
Animal Husbandry A—Live-stock Feeding and Management
The feeding, care, and management from birth to maturity of
the various types of live stock.
Three lectures per week.    First Term, Third Year.
Lectures:  Assigned reading.
Prerequisites:  Animal Husbandry  1 and 2. VA units.
One three-hour laboratory period per week in the fitting and
handling of live stock is required of Animal Husbandry Major
students. Y* additional unit.
Animal Husbandry  5—Advanced Judging.
A continuation of the type of work represented in the laboratory of Animal Husbandry, 2. Designed to strengthen Animal
Husbandry students in the selection of herd sires, foundation Courses in Agriculture. 171
breeding herds, and in the building-up of superior flocks and
herds. Students will be required to make several trips to leading herds in the Province.
Two two-hour laboratory periods per week. Second Term,
Third Year.
Prerequisites:  Animal Husbandry 2 and 3. 1 unit.
Animal Husbandry  6—Live-stock Breeding.
A study of the principles of breeding in their application to
live-stock development and improvement.
Two lecture periods per week.     Spring Term, Third Year.
Prerequisites: Animal Husbandry 3; Principles of Heredity
—Biology, 4. 1 unit.
Animal Husbandry   7—Herd Flock and Stud-book Study.
An advanced course in the study of the principal breeds of
live stock, familiarizing the student with the leading sires, dams,
families, and herds of the various breeds, and the blood lines
entering into their formation. Emphasis will be placed upon
a study of pedigrees.
Two lecture periods and one three-hour laboratoiy period per
week.    Second Term, Third Year.
Prerequisites:  Animal Husbandry  2, 3, and 6.       VA units.
Animal Husbandry  8—Nutrition.
A study of the elements and compounds important to animal
nutrition and their relation to the animal organism; the digestive system; the digestion, absorption, assimilation, and disposition of food materials.    A study of the various feedstuffs.
Texts: Henry's Feeds and Feeding (Fifteenth Edition);
Armsby's Animal Nutrition:    Assigned reading.
Two lectures per week.     First Term, Fourth Year.
Prerequisite:   Chemistry   3—Organic Chemistry. 1 unit. 172 University of British Columbia.
Animal Husbandry   9—Animal Feeding.
The feeding of all classes of live stock, having distinct regard
to the economic problems confronting the breeder and the producer.
Text:  Henry's Feeds and Feeding:   Assigned reading.
Three hours per week.    Second Term, Fourth Year.
Prerequisite:   Animal Husbandry   8. V/z units.
Animal Husbandry   10—Markets and Marketing.
A careful study of the markets with their requirements for
live stock and live-stock products, and the relation which these
things bear to production.     Marketing of breeding stock.
Two lectures per week (assigned reading). First Term,
Fourth Year.
Prerequisite:  Animal Husbandry  7. 1 unit.
Animal Husbandry   11,—Thesis and Seminar.
Each student majoring in Animal Husbandry shall be required to write a thesis on some live-stock subject, the selection
being made by the student under the approval of the Head of
the Department. The subject of this thesis shall be chosen not
later than the beginning of the First Term of the Senior Year.
A seminar of one hour per week for the special study of
current agricultural problems and literature shall be held.
VA units.
Animal Husbandry   12—Live-stock Practice.
Every Animal Husbandry student is required to spend the
summer months between the Third and Fourth Years on an
approved live-stock farm and to present a written report upon
his summer's work before entering upon the Second Term of
the Fourth Year.
Open only to students majoring in Animal Husbandry.
1 unit. Courses in Agriculture. 173
Animal Husbandry   13—Farm and Ranch Management.
The management of the range, ranch, and farm for the pro
duction of live stock.
Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory period per week.
Second Term, Fourth Year.
Prerequisite:   Animal Husbandry, 12. VA units.
Animal Husbandry   14—Veterinary Science.
A study of the common diseases of horses, cattle, sheep, and
swine; their causes, prevention, and treatment
Three hours per week.     Second Term, Fourth Year.
Prerequisites:  Animal Husbandry   2 and 3. 154 units.
Department of Dairying.
Associate Professor:   Wilfrid Sadler.
Assistant Professor:  	
Assistant:   R. L. Vollum.
Dairying   1—Elementary Dairying.
An elementary course of lectures on milk, cream, and the
principles and practices of butter-making. Laboratory work
in cream-raising, separators, preparation of cream for butter-
making, butter-making on the farm, preparation of clotted cream.
One lecture and three hours laboratory per week. Second
Term, Second Year.
Prerequisite:   Bacteriology 1. 1 unit.
Dairying   2—Farm Cheese-making.
Principles and practices of cheese-making, hard-pressed, blue-
veined, and soft; the making of cheese on the farm; a general
knowledge required of the principal varieties of each class of
cheese, and laboratory practice in the making of standard
varieties. f?
174 University of British Columbia
This course is offered in the Third Year or Fourth Year to
students other than Dairy Specialists.
One lecture and six hours laboratory per week for one term.
Prerequisites:   Bacteriology   1; Dairying   1. VA units.
Dairying  3—Dairy Bacteriology.      (See also Bacteriology 3.)
The bacteriology of milk, butter, and cheese; sources of bacteria in milk, number and varieties; influence of time, temperature, etc., on these; methods of culture and isolation; fermentation of milk, lactic, butyric, peptonizing, gaseous, ropy, etc.;
relation of milk to spread of tuberculosis, typhoid fever, and
other diseases; pasteurization and sterilization of milk; certified
milk and bacterial standards applied to milk; bacteriology of
cream, butter-making, and butter; bacteria concerned in the
making of cheese; control of bacteria in relation to milk and
dairy products.
Two lectures and six hours laboratory work per week. First
Term, Third Year.
Prerequisite:  Bacteriology  1. 2 units.
Dairying 4—Creamery Butter-making.
Creamery butter-making; grading of cream; treatment and
preparation of cream for butter-making; pasteurization; manufacture of creamery butter; judging, grading, and marketing
of butter.
One lecture and six hours laboratory work per week. Second
Term, Third Year.
Prerequisites:   Bacteriology  1; Dairying  1; Dairying   3.
VA units.
Dairying  5—Market Milk.
The hygienic aspect of milk production; the bacterial quality
of machine-drawn versus hand-drawn milk; certified milk; handling and management of milk for city consumption; grading of
milk on bacterial standards; pasteurization; transportation and
distribution of milk; ordinances and regulations concerning the Courses in Agriculture. 175
sale of milk. This course will include laboratory work in dairy
bacteriology, practice in the dairy, and visits to selected farms
and milk distributing depots.
One lecture and six hours laboratory work per week. Second
Term, Third Year.
Prerequisites:  Bacteriology  1; Dairying  1. VA units.
Note.—If for Dairying Specialists, further prerequisite:
Dairying  3.
Dairying  6—Cheese and Cheese-making.
This course deals with the principles and practices of cheese-
making—hard-pressed, blue-veined, and soft. Also the course
given in Dairying 1, will be resumed, the work being of a more
advanced and comprehensive character.
Two lectures and six hours laboratory work per week
throughout the session.   Fourth Year.
Prerequisites:   Bacteriology   1; Dairying   1; Dairying   3.
Dairy Specialists only. 4 units.
Dairying 7—Dairy Bacteriology 2.
(See also Bacteriology, 4)
The course given in Dairying 3, is resumed, the work being
of a more advanced nature; the unorganized ferments or enzymes
of milk and their influence on milk and dairy products; qualitative and quantitative analysis of market milk, condensed milk,
milk powder, cream, butter, and cheese; bacterial changes in
storage butter; ripening of cheese. Opportunities are presented
for exercising bacterial control of the various processes carried
out in the dairy.
One lecture and six hours laboratory work per week. First
Term, Fourth Vear.
Dairy Specialists only. V/i units. 176 University of British Columbia.
Dairying 8—Resting of Milk and Dairy Products.
Mechanical methods of testing milk, cream, butter, and
cheese; the selling of milk and cream on the butter-fat basis;
causes of variation in butter-fat content.
One lecture-laboratory period per week. First Term, Fourth
Year. Vi unit.
Dairying  9—Dairy Buildings and Equipment.
Buildings suitable for handling of milk and manufacturing
of dairy products; their situation, construction, arrangement;
equipment of farm dairies, creameries, and cheese-factories.
This course includes detailed studies of selected buildings.
One lecture and one laboratory period per week. Second
Term, Fourth Year. 1 unit.
Department of Horticulture.
Professor:  F. M. Clement.
Associate Professor:  A. F. Barss.
Assistant Professor: 	
Extension Assistant:   W. A.  Middleton.
A general study of the production and sale of the more important vegetable crops, as applied to garden and farm conditions
in British Columbia.
One lecture and one laboratory per week. First Term, First
Year. 1 unit.
Horticulture   2—Small Fruits.
A general study of the production and sale of strawberries,
raspberries, loganberries, currants, gooseberries, and other small-
fruit crops, as applied to garden and farm conditions in British
Columbia.
Two lectures per week.   Second Term, Second Year.
1 unit. Courses in Agriculture. 177
Horticulture 3—Practical Pomology.
A detailed study of the planting, pruning, cultivation, and
care of tree-fruits. The course is planned for students who
desire to extend their knowledge of practical orcharding.
Two lectures and two laboratories per week. First Term,
Third Year. 2 units.
Horticulture 4—Plant Propagation and Nursery Practice.
The course is a fairly complete study of general and specific
methods of plant propagation and general nursery practice.
One^ lecture and one laboratory per week.     Second Term,
Third Year. 1 unit.
Horticulture  5—Commercial Pomology.
This course deals with special problems in orchard management; costs of production, grading, packing, distribution, and
sale. It also deals with laws and regulations governing production and sale and the status of the British Columbia fruit
industry.
Two lectures and one laboratory per week. First Term,
Fourth Year.
Prerequisites:   Courses   1, 2, 3, and 4. VA units.
Horticulture  6—Systematic Pomology.
Description, identification, and classification of fruits. (This
course also includes a certain amount of work in Systematic
Olericulture.)
One lecture and two laboratories per week. First Term,
Fourth Year.
Prerequisite:  Course-5. V/2 units. 178 University of British Columbia.
Horticulture   7—Greenhouse Construction and Management.
A study of the various greenhouses in and around Vancouver,
and of such crops as are grown under glass in British Columbia.
Two lectures per week.     Second Term, Fourth Year.
(Seven half-days will be required in addition.) 1 unit.
Horticulture  8—By-products.
A study of the methods of preparation of canned goods, dried
products, juices, and vinegars. The place of the by-products
plant in British Columbia.
Two lectures per week.    Second Term, Fourth Year.
(Seven half-days in addition.) I VA units.
Horticulture  9—Plant-breeding.
As applied to the improvement of horticultural crops.
Two lectures per week.    Second Term, Fourth Year.
1 unit.
Horticulture   10—Landscape Gardening and Floriculture.
As applied to farm and home decoration; general principles
governing the planting and care of ornamental trees, shrubs,
and flowers; the plant materials.
Two lectures and one laboratory per week. First Term,
Fourth Year. VA units.
Department of Poultry Husbandry.
Associate Professor: 	
Assistant Professor:   	
Poultry Husbandry   1—General.
Includes a study of the fundamentals of poultry-keeping,
such as: Breeds, breeding, and judging; feeds and feeding;
locating and constructing poultry-houses and equipment; incu- Courses in Agriculture. 179
bation and brooding; markets and marketing. The class-room
lectures and recitations are supplemented with practice work
in the laboratory.
Required of Sophomores in Agriculture.     Second Term,
Two lectures or recitations per week and two hours laboratory. VA units.
Poultry Husbandry 2—Markets and Marketing.
An advanced course in the preparation and marketing of
poultry products. Students taking this course are required to
prepare products for market, and, when practical, to do the actual
marketing.
Elective: Required of Juniors majoring in Poultry Husbandry.     First Term.
One lecture or recitation, two two-hour laboratory periods,
and two hours' practice per week. \y2 units.
Poultry Husbandry 3—Incubation and Brooding.
A study of the problems concerned in hatching and rearing
poultry. Practice is given in the operation of different types
of incubators and brooders.
Elective: Required of Juniors majoring in Poultry Husbandry.     Second Term.
One lecture or recitation, two two-hour laboratory periods,
and two hours' practice per week.
Prerequisite :   Zoology 24a. \y2 units
Poultry Husbandry  4—Poultry-breeding.
Arranged to give the student a general understanding of the
principles of breeding as applied to Poultry Husbandry. Emphasis is laid upon breeding for egg and meat production.
Elective: Required of Juniors majoring in Poultry Husbandry.    Second Term.
One lecture or recitation, two two-hour laboratory periods,
and two practice hours per week.
Prerequisite:   Principles of Heredity—Biology  4.     V2 units. 180 * University of British Columbia.
Poultry Husbandry   5—Seminar.
Arranged to give students a general knowledge of advanced
problems in poultry-keeping. Government and Station publications are reviewed, and reports made on original work.
Required of all Seniors in Poultry Husbandry.    First Term.
One lecture period per week.
Prerequisites:  Poultry Husbandry  1, 2, 3, and 4. Vi unit.
Poultry Husbandry   6—Seminar.
A continuation of Poultry Husbandry, 5.
Required of Seniors in Poultry Husbandry.     Second Term.
One lecture per week.
Prerequisites:  Poultry Husbandry  1, 2, 3, 4, and 5.     V* unit.
Poultry Husbandry   7—Poultry Management.
A study of systems of extensive and intensive poultry-farming. Capital, labour, and economic methods of flock management are studied.
Required of Seniors in Poultry Husbandry.     First Term.
Two lectures or recitations and four hours laboratory per
week. 2 units.
Poultry Husbandry   8—Advanced Poultry Husbandry.
Arranged to give the student an opportunity for special and
original problems.
Required of Seniors in Poultry Husbandry.     Second Term.
Hours by arrangement. 4 units
Poultry Husbandry   9—Feeds and Feeding.
Consists of a study of the various feedstuffs used for poultry,
and their value; the balancing of rations; a study of experimental data and practice in feeding.
Required of Seniors in Poultry Husbandry.    First Term.
One lecture and six hours laboratory and practice per week.
Prerequisites:   Poultry Husbandry   1; Animal Husbandry  8.
VA units. Courses in Agriculture. '181
The Evolution of Agriculture.
Professor F. M. Clement.
In this course a study will be made of the gradual evolution
of those ideas and forces which have resulted in the approved
agricultural practices of the present day. A knowledge of the
development of these ideas is essential to an understanding of
the present status of the farmer and of the farming industry,
and will enable the student to forecast with greater accuracy the
lines along which further progress may be expected.
Fourth Year.    First Term.    Three lectures per week.
VA units.
Department of Bacteriology.
Professor of Bacteriology:   R. H. Mullin.
Associate Professor of Dairying:   Wilfrid Sadler.
Bacteriology   1.
A course of General Bacteriology, consisting of lectures,
demonstrations and laboratory work.
The history of Bacteriology, the place of bacteria in nature,
the classification of bacterial forms, methods of culture and
isolation, and various bactericidal substances and conditions will
be studied. The relationship of bacteria to agriculture, household science, and public health will be carefully considered.
Prerequisites:   Chemistry   1, and Biology   1.
Seven hours a week during the First Term. 2 units.
Bacteriology, 2.
A course of Special Bacteriology, consisting of lectures, demonstrations, and laboratory work.
The more common pathogenic bacteria will be studied, together with the reaction of the animal body against invasion by 182 University Of British Columbia.
these bacteria. The course will include studies in immunity and
the various diagnostic methods in use in public health laboratories.
Seven hours a week during the Second Term. 2 units.
Bacteriology  3—Dairy Bacteriology.
(See also Dairying   3.)
The bacteriology of milk, butter, and cheese; sources of bacteria in milk, number and varieties; influence of time, temperature, etc., on these; methods of culture and isolation; fermentation of milk, lactic, butyric, peptonizing, gaseous, ropy, etc.; relation of milk to spread of tuberculosis, typhoid fever, and other
diseases; pasteurization and sterilization of milk; certified milk
and bacterial standards applied to milk; bacteriology of cream,
butter-making, and butter; bacteria concerned in the making of
cheese; control of bacteria in relation to milk and dairy products.
Two lectures and six hours laboratory work per week. First
Term, Third Year.
Prerequisite:  Bacteriology  1.
Bacteriology  4—Dairy Bacteriology.
(See also Dairying  7.)
The course given in Bacteriology 3, is resumed, the work
being of a more advanced nature; the unorganized ferments or
enzymes of milk and their influence on milk and dairy products;
qualitative and quantitative analysis of market milk, condensed
milk, milk powder, cream, butter, and cheese; bacterial changes
in storage butter; ripening of cheese. Opportunities are presented for exercising bacterial control of the various processes
carried out in the dairy.
One lecture and six hours laboratory work per week. First
Term, Fourth Year.
Prerequisites:   Bacteriology   1, and Bacteriology   3.
Dairy Specialists only. Courses in Agriculture. 183
Bacteriology  5.
Soecial courses in Applied Bacteriology.
Department of Biology
Associate Professor of Botany:  A. H. Hutchinson.
Associate   Lecturer in Zoology:   C. McLean Fraser.
Lecturer in Zoology:   C. McLean Fraser.
Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology:  	
Botanist in Charge of Herbarium and Botanical  Gardens:
John Davidson.
Assistant in Zoology:  John Allardyce.
Assistant in Botany:   Irene Mounce.
Biology   1.—As in Arts
Biology  4.—As in Arts
Botany 10 (a).—As in Arts d
Botany 10 (b).—As in Arts
Botany 10 (c).—As in Arts      ^
Botany 11 (b).—As in Arts
Botany 12 (b).—As in Arts
Zoology 20 (a).—As in Arts
Zoology 24 (b).—As in Arts 184 University of British Columbia.
Department of Civil Engineering.
Professor:  —
Associate Professor:   E. G. Matheson.
Assistant:   W. H. Powell.
Assistant:  G. M. Irwin.
Assistant:   H. F. G. Letson.
Assistant:   —
Assistant:  	
Municipal Engineering   1.
Water supply, power requirements, piping and general installation, sewage systems, disposal of sewage, concrete construction.
One hour per week, First Term; two hours per week, Second
Term. List of Students. 185
LIST OF STUDENTS IN ATTENDANCE SESSION 1919-20
FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCE.
First Year.
Full Undergraduates.
Name. Horn* Address.
Abel, Ilva Isabella J Vancouver.
Ahone,  Esther Vancouver.
Albo, Frank John P Rossland.
Albo, Joseph   Rossland.
Anderson, Annie  M Rock Creek.
Archibald,  Ruby  Clare New Westminster.
Arkley, Heileman Osborne Vancouver.
Armour, John Arnold K New Westminster.
Arnott, Clarence    Vancouver.
Astell, Clara Annie Vancouver.
Aster,  Etienne Vancouver.
Baillie, Eunice Elizabeth Port Hammond.
Bain, William Alexander Vancouver.
Baird, John Douglas Vancouver.
Baker,  Lorimer  Gilleson Vancouver.
Barlow, Margaret Young ., North  Vancouver.
Barnes,  George  Hector Rossland.
Barnes, Margaret Hilda. Rossland.
Barr, Ruth  Rose Vancouver.
Baynes, Hoyd Lester Vancouver.
Beaton,  Sylvia    Vancouver.
Bell, Marjory Emma Hollyburn.
Benedict, Frances Ellen Arrowhead.
Bennett,  Marjorie  Jean North Vancouver.
Berkeley,  Alfreda  Alice Nanaimo.
Binnie,  Mary  Christiana Rossland.
Blackmore, Pauline Florence Vancouver.
Boyes, John Calvin Patterson Vancouver.
Boyes, William  Earl Vancouver.
Brain, John Gordon West Vancouver.
Brennan, Alyce Hart Vancouver.
Broome,  Enoch   Bunting South Vancouver.
Brown, Ethel Mary. New Westminster.
Brown, Joseph  Frederick Port Hammond. -
Buchanan,  Allen    Vancouver.
Buck,  Dorothea  Mae Kelowna.
Buckley, John  Mervin Vancouver. 186 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Bulman, Thomas Ralph  Kelowna.
Burke, Beatrice Mary Vancouver.
Burnet, Lilly Ruth Vancouver:
Bushell, Herbert Edward Vancouver.
Cameron,  William  Craig Chilliwack.
Campbell,  Claude  Lane Victoria.
Cant,  George  Beattie North Vancouver.
Carlisle, Kenneth Wilfred Vancouver.
Carlyle, Vernon Sim  New Westminster.
Caspell, Jessie  Marguerite Vancouver.
Cassidy, Harry Morris Murrayville.
Chapman, Mary Isbell New Westminster.
Chester, Herbert   Cranbrook.
Clandinin, Thomas   Vancouver.
Clark,  Mary Aseneath Vancouver.
Clyne, John Valentine Vancouver.
Condon, John Ernest Vancouver.
Cook, Cora Louise Chemainus.
Coombs,  George Alexander Nanaimo.
Cope, Mary Catherine L Vancouver.
Corbett, Dorothy Blanche Vancouver.
Cordingly, Norma Millicent Vancouver.
Cornyn,  Lillian  Mary Vancouver.
Crandlemire, Vera Kate Central ■ Park.
Creelman, Helen   Point Grey.
Creelman, Pauline    Point Grey.
Crombie, Muriel Ardis Vancouver.
Crowe, Harry Alfred South Vancouver.
Crowley,  Terence    Kelowna.
Curtis,  Grace  Hamilton Vancouver.
Davy,  Constance  Geraldine New Westminster.
Dawe, Arthur  Parsons Vancouver.
Dawson, David Collins Vancouver.
Dench, Phyllis Victoria R North  Vancouver.
Desrosiers,   Marie Cecilia Vancouver.
Disney, Charles Norman Edmonds.
Disney, Gladys Mabel Langley Prairie.
Drennan,  Albert Alexander Vancouver.
Eddy, Grace Rhoda P New Westminster.
Ellis,  Edgar   Harrison Vancouver.
Elliott, Annie  Isabel Vancouver.
Elliott,  Kathleen Effie Vancouver.
Elliott,  Muriel  Edna Kamloops.
Emery, Donald Joseph Edmonds. List of Students. 187
Name. Home Address.
Evans, Lacey Heintzman Vancouver.
Eveleigh, Evelyn Mary S Vancouver.
Fahay, Lida Mary Vancouver.
Fahay, Thomas James Vancouver.
Fay, Madeline Winnifred Vancouver.
Ferguson,  Royden Hamilton Vancouver.
Findlay, Marjorie L Vancouver.
Fitch, Beatrice Constance Vancouver.
Fleming, Everitt S. J Kelowna.
Fleming, George Herbert Vancouver.
Foley, Lucien Wilbur Vancouver.
Foran, Margaret   Vancouver.
Forster, Clara Catherine Vancouver.
Found, Louis Ross Vancouver.
Freeman, Norman Lloyd Vancouver.
French,  Richard  Dawson North Vancouver.
Fyfe, Kenneth Robert North Vancouver.
Gale, Stanley Cuthbert Vancouver.
Garlick, Beatrice   South Vancouver.
Gartshore, Dorothy Isobel S  .Vancouver.
Geen, Alva Howard , Kelowna.
Gilbert, Evelyn Maude Vancouver.
Goodman, Edwin  Ellis Vancouver.
Gordon, Marguerite Helen Vancouver.
Graham, Ida Christine New Westminster.
Grant, Earle Shaw Vancouver.
Green, Ethel Lucy Chilliwack.
Gross, Rowena Pauline  Vancouver.
Groves, Godfrey Francis C Kelowna.
Hagelstein, George  Frederick Murrayville.
Hallett, Lawrence    Steveston.
Harvey,  Alexander Rout. Vancouver.
Hatch, David Alfred Vancouver.
Heaps, Elsie Frankland Vancouver.
Henderson, Jean Point Grey.
Herd, Elizabeth Brown G Vancouver.
Higginbotham,  Margaret  W Vancouver.
Hillman, Victor George Vancouver.
Holtz,  Lucile    Vancouver.
Hood, William   Vancouver.
How, Anna Beryl Vancouver.
Hudson,   George   Eddy  Masset.
Huggard, Lewis H. A. Roy Vancouver.
Huggett, Jack Leslie Vancouver. 188 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Hull,  Ralph     South Vancouver.
Hunter, Allan D Point Grey.
Hunter,  Robert    Point Grey.
Innes, Mary Winona E Vancouver.
Jack,  Gladys  Gordon Marpole.
Jackson,  Eric Whitcliffe Hammond.
Jackson, Robert M. Vancouver.
James,  Elizabeth    Vancouver.
Jardine, Agnes Alexandra Vancouver
Johnson,  Elvira  Signe Revelstoke.
Johnson,  Harry S. A  Vancouver.
Johnson,  Henry Wm Hope.
Johnston,  Eleanor I. Vancouver.
Jones, Percy Barwell Vancouver.
Kagnoff,  Morris     Vancouver.
Kellington,   Gwendolyn  M New Westminster.
Kerr, Gerald C. G Vancouver.
Kidd,  Dorothy  Elizabeth Vancouver.
Kinney,  Constance M Penticton.
Knight,   Ethel  H Vancouver.
Knowlton, Kathleen B Vancouver.
Lade,  Mary  Eliza Vancouver.
Ladner, Pearl Alice Vancouver.
Laidlaw, Gordon L  Vancouver.
Lanoville,  Leontine    Vancouver.
Larson, Winnie Evelyn Fanny Bay, Van. I.
Lawson,  Kenneth J Vancouver.
Layton, Ruth  Logan Vancouver.
LeNeveu, Allen  H Vancouver.
Leveson, Mary K Vancouver.
Lindmark,  Ruth Amanda Vancouver.
Lindsay,  Margaret  P Vancouver.
Lipsey,  George  Cherry South Vancouver.
Lochead, John Richard Vancouver.
Locklin,  Lillian  Rolston Vancouver.
Marett, Leila  Margaret Vancouver.
Mathers,  William  Graham Vancouver.
Matheson, John  Edward Vancouver.
Matheson,  Minerva  Jane Vancouver.
Mathews,  Helen  Mary Vancouver.
Mercer, Clara Margaret New Westminster.
Miller,  Elmer  Susie Vancouver.
Miller, Selwyn A Vancouver.
Miller, Georgina Eveline Vancouver. List of Students. 189
Name. Home Address.
Mitchell, Arthur Hilton Vancouver.
Mitchell, John  Hardie Vancouver.
Moore, Ellen Vera. Vancouver.
Moore, Marion Elizabeth Point Grey.
Morden, Gladys Ethel M North Vancouver.
Morden, Wilma Margaret North Vancouver.
Mowat,  Carl Madill Vancouver.
Musson, Alice Maud Collingwood  East.
McAlonen,  Bessie  Marie Vancouver.
MacDonald, Josephine    New Westminster.
Mcintosh,  Donald     Vancouver.
McIntosh,  Donald James Vancouver.
MacKay, Phyllis  Isabel Vancouver.
McKee, John Rogers Vancouver.
Mackenzie,  Donald  Hector Rossland.
MacKenzie,  Mary Isobel New Westminster.
McLane, Paul Vernon Jubilee P.O.
McLean, Robert  Leslie Vancouver.
McLennan, Beth  Dawson Vancouver.
McLeod,  Margaret   Morden, Man.
MacLeod, Robert L North Vancouver.
McMurray,  Helen  Marie Vancouver.
MacNeill, Allan Roy Vancouver.
McPhee, Angus    Vancouver.
McPhee,  Christine Mae Abbotsford.
McPhee, Margaret Graves South Vancouver.
McPherson, John Wallace Vancouver.
McRae,  Farquhar John Agassiz.
McRae, Rena Viola Vancouver.
Napier, Alan Jack South Vancouver.
Nash, Esther Gertrude Vancouver.
Nelson,  Gordon R Vancouver.
Nicol, Dorothy Mary Vancouver.
Niederman,  Otto  Emil Trail.
Noble, John  Stephen Cranbrook.
Ogilvie, Alvin Easton Agassiz.
O'Neill,  Henry Wingrove  Vancouver.
O'Reilly,  Patrick  F Vancouver.
Osborne,  Freleigh  F Vancouver.
Osterhout,  Minnie  M Jubilee  P. O.
Parker,   David   Benjamin Vancouver.
Parmiter,  Lois  Gertrude New Westminster.
Pattullo,  Ruth  J. Vancouver.
Pearce,  Beatrice  A Victoria. 190 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Pearcey, John Guy Vancouver.
Pearson,  Catherine  S Kerrisdale P. O.
Pedlow, Gladys L Vancouver.
Peele,  Percy Frederick New Westminster.
Peter, Constance E Vancouver.
Peterson, Frank    Vancouver.
Pittendrigh,  Mary A  Vancouver.
Portsmouth, Kathleen M Mission City.
Potter, Herbert   Rossland.
Procter, Arthur   Vancouver.
Purdy,  Harry Leslie Vancouver.
Ray, Arthur Hugo Le P Vancouver.
Rear, James Carlton Vancouver.
Rees,  Catharine  B New Westminster.
Reid, Helen E Vancouver.
Reycraft,  Helen  K Vancouver.
Riddehough,  Geoffrey  B Penticton.
Ritchie,  Dwight  C Vancouver.
Robb,  Irvine  McNab North  Vancouver.
Roberts, Aubrey F Vancouver.
Roberts, Marion O Kerrisdale   P.O.
Robertson, Mabel V. E Courtenay.
Robertson,   Norman  A Kerrisdale.
Robertson,  Sheila  Dunsmore Penticton.
Robinson, Abner , Vancouver.
Robinson, George Spencer South Vancouver.
Robinson,   Kathleen   G Vancouver.
Robson, Charles Young Kerrisdale.
Ross,  Beulah     Vancouver.
Rouse, Rhoda M. A Vancouver.
Rowley, Gordon W New Westminster.
Russell,  George  .Union  Bay.
Sanford,  Osbert McL Vancouver.
Sangster, Norman    Vancouver.
Saunders,  Emma     Vancouver.
Saunders, John M Vancouver.
Scott,  Gordon Hilbert Vancouver.
Seldon,  Marion  L Clayburn  P.O.
Sellers,  Fred. W. Vaucouver.
Shakespear,  Raymond N North Vancouver.
Shaw,  Sybil J New Westminster.
Shipp,  George  W Vancouver.
Shoemaker,   C.  H Vancouver.
Sing,   Herbert  Carman Vancouver. List of Students. 191
Singh, I Vancouver.
Skelding, Cecil H Vancouver.
Smith, Agnes C Kamloops.
Smith, Gertrude M New Denver.
Smith,  Zella  B  Vancouver.
Snider,   Issidor     Vancouver.
South,  Icel I Vancouver.
Southon, Henry S Vancouver.
Stephens, Emma A. R North Vancouver.
Stevens, Ernest G. B South Vancouver.
Stewart,  Isabel  P Vancouver.
Stirk, Kathleen    Vancouver.
Stitt, Thelma E Vancouver.
Stoodley,  George  E Armstrong.
Straus, Jean    Vancouver.
Stuart, Dorothy L Vancouver.
Sutherland,  George  F Vancouver.
Swanson, Myrtle  I Anyox.
Swartz, Ira W Vancouver.
Switzer, Gerald B New Westminster.
Taylor, Clifford N Vancouver.
Thompson,  Jessie  M Eburne.
Thompson, Willard A Vancouver.
Thorsteinson, Thora S South Vancouver.
Tofte,   Norman Vancouver.
Tribe,   Jonathan Rosedale  P.O.
Tupper,  Mary  E South Vancouver.
Turnbull,  Frank A Vancouver.
Uchida,   Matusaburo    Vancouver.
Upshall, William  C.  C Vancouver.
Waite,   Campbell   C Kerrisdale.
Walker,   Robert   E Vancouver.
Walsh,   Dorothy   H Oak Bay.
Wallace,  Fraser  M Vancouver.
Webb,  Doris  Vivian New   Westminster.
Weld,   Gladys   Noyes Vancouver.
Wells, Clarence C Sardis.
West,   Herbert   E Vancouver.
White,   Frank   L Vancouver.
White,   Vera  V Vancouver.
Wilby, Elsie L Victoria.
Wilcox,  John   Carmen Salmon Arm.
Williamson,   Marion    Vancouver.
Wilson,   David  W Whitehorse,   Y.T.
Wilson,   James   H South  Vancouver. 192 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Wilson, John Harvey Kerrisdale.
Wilson,   John   Owen  Prince George.
Wilson,   Judith   L..." Prince George.
Woodworth,   George  E Chilliwack.
Wright,   Margaret  A Vancouver.
Yonemoto,  Harno    Steveston.
Conditioned.
Allardyce,  Catherine  MacB Vancouver.
Andrews,   Grace   Mary Vancouver.
Aylard,   Clara   M  .Victoria.
Barlow, John North Vancouver.
Bloomfield,   Edgar   J Vancouver.
Bloomfield,   Joan   D'A Vancouver.
Buckle,   Frank Saanichton.
Buckerfield,  Jessie  McC Vancouver.
Chu,  Thomas    Vancouver.
Clark,   Helen   Ida Vancouver.
Clever,   Emily   Edith New Denver.
Coburn, Wallace  Andrew Vancouver.
Cowan,   Edna   Norma Vancouver.
Dyce,  Merton Alexander Matsqui.
Gillen,  James   Lamon Abbotsford.
Heaslip,   Wilbur   Jefferies Vancouver.
Hewett, Glenna M. M North Vancouver.
Hurliman,  Ryffell  M Vancouver.
Ingram,   Margaret  A: Vancouver.
Jackson,   Mary  I Vancouver.
Lapsley,   Marie   L Vancouver.
Marrion,  Robert  F.  C Vancouver.
McClay,   Adeline   L Vancouver.
McCutcheon, James C Greenwood.
MacKechnie,   Hugh   Alexander Vancouver.
McKee,  William   Harold Vancouver.
McQueen, Stanley  McKay Vancouver.
McTaggart,   Edna   Mary Vancouver.
North,  William   Roy Vancouver.
Patterson,   Aileen   Jane Penticton.
Schmidt,   Walter   Ernest Vancouver.
Skinner,  Helen  Gertrude Vancouver.
Stewart,   William    Victoria.
Stuart,  Katherine    Vancouver.
Taylor,   Kenneth   Bruce Vancouver.
Wallace,   Robert   Bruce Vancouver. List of Students. 193
Name. Home Address.
Weir,   Carlton   Morley Vancouver.
White,   Helen   Grace Vancouver.
Williams, Winfield O. W Vancouver.
Wood, William G. O  Vancouver.
Woodside,   Everett   Haywood Vancouver.
Yip,  Kew Park Vancouver.
Partial.
Broadfoot, William Craig Vancouver.
Brown,  Ronald  Earl Stoughton, Sask.
Brown,  William  R Vancouver.
Buck,  Frederick  Stacey Vancouver.
Bulmer,   Mary   Lucinda North Vancouver.
Crompton, Edith S. S Vancouver.
Darling,   Phyllis     Vancouver.
Fisher,   Marion     Vancouver.
Goodfellow,  John   Christie Vancouver.
Home,  Maurice    Victoria.
Kinnear,  William   Norman South Vancouver.
Law,   Constance   Mary Vancouver.
Mark,   William John Vancouver.
Murphy,   Perley   A  Vancouver.
McAlpine,   Dugald   John Vancouver.
MacKenzie,  Margaret Agnes Vancouver.
Philips,  Norman  Albert White Rock.
Rolston,   Kathleen   Latimer Vancouver.
Rowan,   Muriel   Margaret Vancouver.
Smith,   Albert   Crowther Vancouver.
Thomson,  Albert   O Mt. Lehman.
Trorey,  Lyle  Graeme  S Vancouver.
Ullock,   Alice   Katherine Vancouver.
Underhill,   John   Edward North  Burnaby.
Walker,   William   Greenleaf Vancouver.
Warke,   John    Vancouver.
Whitehead,  Frederick  George Kelowna.
Williams,  John  Warren Vancouver.
Wilson,  Margaret  I Vancouver.
Wolverton,  Jasper   Mathews Nelson.
Second Year.
Full Undergraduates.
Aconley,   Izeyle  Vera Vancouver.
Adams, Dorothy  Isobel Marpole.
Argue,   Ralph  Starret Vancouver. 194 University of British Columbia.
jfame. Home Address.
Atherton,   Marion   Clara Vancouver.
Ballard,  Edna  Florence Vancouver.
Birnie, Anne Robiria '. Vancouver.
Black,   William   Griffiths Trail. ,
Bolton,  Lloyd  Lawrence Vancouver.
Bramley, Arthur  ...".'.' Vancouver.
Buell,   Arthur   Lightfoot North Vancouver.
Bullock,   Winifred   ..,., Vancouver.
Bulman,   Marjjpry   Maude. Kelowna.
Buxton,   Mary IsabeL... McKay.
Cameron, William Murray New Westminster.
Campbefl,  Annie  Louise Vancouver.'
Campbell,  Ernest  Albert Vancouver.
Casselman, Jessie Elizabeth Vancouver.
Clark, Charles Augustus  F Vancouver.
Clark,   George   Savage Vancouver.
Clarke,  Margaret Isabella  Vancouver.
Collard,  Carlton Vancouver.
Coope,   Geoffrey    '.... Vancouver.
Cowdell,  Lillian  Francis Vancouver.
Cox,   Stafford ' Albert. Vancouver!
Crawford,   Alphonse   M'iddleton Vancouver.
Crickmay,  Colin  Hayter North   Vancouvec-
Cummings,   Robert   Ijldgar  Vancouver.
Cutler, Norman Leon'... Vancouver.
Dauphinee, James Arnold  New 'Westminster.
Dodson,  Edna  Kerrisdale.
Dougan,   Clarence  Alvin Vancouver.
Dowling,   Doris' Ada Vancouver.
Drury, Nora Charlotte .Victoria.
Eagles,  Blythe Alfred  E New  Westminster.
Elsey,  C.  R. *........ West   Summerland.
Fingland, Dorothy Ellen .'.'..Trail.
Frith, Joscelyne S.  '...'. Vancouver.
Fraser, George Wallace B Kerrisdale.
Fulton,  Doris  Jessie. Vancouver.
Gibbon,  Marion  Evelyn Vancouver.
Gignac,   Etoile   Patricia Vancouver.
Gill,  Dorothy Alexandra North Vancouver.
Gillis,   Gwendolyn   Christina ...Victoria.
Gordon, John Anderson tt......... '. '.... New Westminster.
Grant,   Frances   Rena. Victoria.
Grimmett, Norman Thatcher Merritt.
Harris,  Joseph   Allen West Summerland. List of Students. 195
Name. Home Address.
Heaslip,   Leonard  William Vancpuy er.
Hughes,  Ertiest  Leigh;, Vancouver.
Hunter,  Harold  Lelifnd.. Vancouver.
Hurst, Allan McLean^ Vancouver.
Imlah,  Albert   H enrf New: Westminster.
Johnson,  Edward Alfred . Dunbar Heights  ?-0.
Johnson,  Lyle  Clinton South Vancouver.
Keir,   Helen North  Vancouver.
Keir,  Jeannie   McRae. North Vancouver.
Kerr, Margaret Isobel Vancpuveri
Kion,  Gertrude A.. .'v, Vancpuyery
Lamb,   Richard   William. New; Westminster.
Letson,  Gordon  Macintosh Vancouver.
Lipson, Barnett Abraham Vancouver.
Metz;  Cora   lrma;.i..... V^ncouyer.
Miles,   Mona i Gollister Victoria.
Miller,  Isobel Selina Vancouver.
Moe, Audrey Muriel Vancouver.
Monkman,  Ada   Evelyae Ladner.  r
Munro, Alexander   ...  Vancouver.
Munro,  Mary Vancouver.
Munro,   Robert  James Vanqpuvey.
McAfee, Weldon' Robert Vancouver..
Mclntyre, Donald Manning ,West   Summerland.
MacKinnon,   Georgina   Emily Vernon."
McLennan,   Lester   Winson Vancouver.
MacLeod, John Phee Gordon....... '. North Vancouver.
McLoughry, Muriel Alice Vancouver.
Naden,  Esther Stuart.".  Victoria,
Pye, Dora EHen Gertrude V.ancpny??.
Rae, Violet Joan  South Vancouver.
Rankin, Agnes Helen.... Vancouver.
Ray,   Godfrey   Henry Vancouver.
Reid, William Tennant  South Vancouver.
Robson,   Gwendolyn Vancouver;
Rogers,  Edna Jessie     . Vancouver-
Shaw,   Keith   Duncan Vancouver.
Shaw,  Mary Jeannie '.'. .'. Vancouver.
Stevenson, Arthur Henry L Vancouver.
Steves, Jessie  Lena :.. Steveston.
Switzer, Lil4 Marjorie• • • ■  • New' Westminster.
Verchere," Ruth Emil|e..: .Ladysmithi
Vogee,  Arthur' Edward Vancouver.
Watson, Annie Pine..:.:... Vancouver. 196 University of British Columbia.
Weinberg, Dena    Vancouver.
Wells,  Lewis  Edelbert Carnduff, Sask.
Whitley, Paul Nelson Yale.
Wilcox,   Marion    Vancouver.
Willis, Norah Evangeline   Vancouver.
Woodworth,   Clifford  Allen Chilliwack.
Conditioned.
Agnew,   Agnes   Marjorie Vancouver.
Broad,   Charles   Norman Summerland.
Clandinin, Gladys  Margaret Vancouver.
English,   Mary   Helen • Kaslo.
Grant,  Kathleen   Langille Prince Rupert.
Herd, James  Fenton Vancouver.
Hopper, Dorothy Aileen Vancouver.
King,   George   G Vancouver.
Limpus,  George  H Vancouver.
Lipson,   Bertha    Vancouver.
MacKenzie,  Flora Roda Point Grey.
Reid,   Mary   Lillian Vancouver.
Ross,   Hugh   Milligan Marpole.
Rowan,   Maude   Elizabeth Vancouver.
Simpson,   Margaret  Salmpnd Vancouver.
Tennant,   Irene    Victoria.
Wootten,   Philip  Alfred Vancouver.
Partial.
De   Lauter,   Margaret Vancouver.
Duffy,  James    Vancouver.
Kemp,   Gwendolyn   Muriel Vancouver.
McTavish, Janet  Lee  E Vancouver.
Lewis,   Edward  Dewart Ladner.
Shier, John  William    Vancouver.
Smillie, Leonard Albert Seaforth,  Ont.
Taylor,  Cecil  Davis... New  Westminster.
Urquhart,   Christine   M Eburne.
Third Year.
Full Undergraduates.
Anders,  Victor  Llewellyn Vancouver.
Barlow, Edith Charlotte I North Vancouver.
Barnwell,  George  Francis Vancouver.
Blakey,  Dorothy Vancouver.
Boss,   Arthur   Evan Vancouver. List of Students. , 197
Name. Home Address.
Brenchley, Dorothy Ann Bennett Vancouver.
Carson,   Miriam,   Barbara Vancouver.
Clarke,   Margaret    Kelowna.
Coates,   Lila   Frances Japan.
Cowling,  Florence    Vancpuver.
Craig,   Ruth   Dyke Vancpuver.
Cribb,   Reginald   Edward Wellingtpn, V.I.
Cross,   George   Carmichael New Westminster.
Crozier,   Isabella   Elliott Vancouver.
Crute,   Ebenezer    Vancouver.
de Pencier, Joseph Christian Vancouver.
Dunbar, Violet Evelyn Vancouver.
Edwards, Sadie    Vancouver.
Fink, Henry Jacob Vincent Cranbrpok.
Foerster,   Russell   Earle Vancouver.
Fournier,   Leslie   Thomas Vancouver.
Galbraith,   Samuel   Tait Vancouver.
Gill,   Bonnie   Helen North Vancouver.
Goldstein,   Cyril   Moss Vancouver.
Goldstein,   Sylvia    Vancouver.
Handford,   Freda  Mary Vancouver.
Harrison,   Ruth     Vancouver.
Healy,   Agnes   Coupland Vancouver.
Herman, Victoria   Vancouver.
Hobson,  Lillian    Vancouver.
Ingledew,   Harold  Garfield Kerrisdale.
Jones,   Norah   Vivian Kelowna.
Kilpatrick,  Myrtle  Esther Victoria.
Kirby, Judson Orville Coates Rocky Mt. House,Alta.
Laird,   Frederick  William Vancouver.
Lawrence,  James  Lyle Victoria.
Lawrence,   Marion   Evangeline Vancouver.
Lazenby,   Frederick   Arthur Pc*rf Hammond.
Lett,  Jessie  Katrina Marpole.
Lewis,   Kathleen   Gwynneth  Victoria.
Lord,   Arthur   Edward Vancouver.
Lynch, James  Carrell Vancouver.
Lyne,   Dorothy   Elizabeth Vancouver.
Lyness,   Ruth   Emily  Marpole.
Matheson,   Marjorie   Crawford Vancouver.
Milley,   Chesley   Ernest Vancouver.
Mitchell,  James   Reid Prince  Rupert.
Mortimer,   Helen    Vancouver.
Munn,   Nina   Vivian New Westminster. 198 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Munro, Muriel Rose Vancouver.
McAfee,   Irene   Davih Vancouver.
MacArthur,  Donald Moulton Vancouver.
McArthur,   Hattie  May Prince George.
MacBeth,  Jessie  Alexandra Vancouver.
McConnell,  Hazel  Erma Victoria.
McDougall;   Wilfrid   kobinspn Vancpuver.
McGregor,   Nortiia  Isabel Kaslo.
McKee, Enid Muriel..., Vancouver.
McKee, Greta H.; Vancouver.
McLean, Eleanor May Vancouver.
McLean, Harold William Vancouver.
Peardon,  Thomas   Preston Vancouver.
Pratt,   Bernard  Dodge Vancouver.
Pumphrey,  Lionel  Frank Vancouver.
Reed,   Muriel   Ruth Vancouver.
Reid,   Gebrgina  Agnes Vancouver.
Rive, Alfred   ....  Vancouver.
Robson,   Margaret Watt Kerrisdale.
Rogers, Wilbur Stuart Vancouver.
Russell,   Alan  MaLcpherson Marpole.
Sauder,  Marion  Eleatipr Martha Vancpuver.
Schell,  Joseph  McLure Vancouver.
Scott,  Sedmaft  Mdrley Vancouver.
Shannon,  Myrtle  Evelyn Vancouver.
Smith, Annie Marie Vancouver.
Smith,  Charles  Dupcan .Vancpuver.
Smith;   Winston   R.  Vancouver.
Solloway, Elgar  .Vancouver.
Studer, Frank John Varicouver.
Suttie,   Ethel   Gwendolyn Vancouver.
Ure, Agnes Margaret. Vancouver.
Usher, Alexander Murray Marpole.
Weld,   Charles   Beecher  .Vancouver.
Wilby,   GePrge   Van Vancpuver.
Wilks, Arthur  Frederick Vancouver.
Conditioned.
Arkley,  Jack  Mactjougall Vancouver.
Bowes,  Dorothy Margaret    Victoria.
Faulkner,   Everett .William , Kelowna.
Fisher^ Lacey. Julian., New Westminster.
Greenwood,  Julia  Elizabeth Toronto List of Students. 1?9
Name. Home Address.
Mathers, Nina Mell.. VaiicdUver.-
McCabe, Margaret Aileen Vancpuver.
Osborne,   Dwignt   Hillis Victoria.
Webster, Arnold Alexander Agassiz.
Wilson,   Freda   Lenofe. Vancpuver.
Wilspn,   Grace   Agnes  Vancpuver.
Partial.
Ballantyne, William  Herbert. Vancouver:
Beltz,  Edward"  W::./..::... Vancouver.
Cowan,  Patricia Lotiise :.Vancpuver.
Denham, Joseph  . 1 Vancouver.
James,  Gordon ..Vancouver.
Lanning,  Roland John • • Ladner.
Law, Frederick Charles Vancouver:
Suzuki, Y.  ..:...;.. Japan. ^
Fourth Year.
Full Undergraduates.
Abernethy,  Elizabeth  Barclay Vancouver.
Adams,  Robert  Frederick Ireland.
Agabob, Walter, Johji Vancouver.
Alexander^   Merle   H. Eburne.
Berto, John  Clifford: _ Vancouver.
Bottger, Herniitie Dorothea  Vancouver.
Buck,  Frank  Hep wpr£h Vancpuver.
Cpates, Kathleen McKie Victpria.
Coates,   Willson   Havelock. Vancouver.
Colgan,   Harry  Wilfred Vancouver.
Copping,  Marjorie   .......................... VancdUvef.
Couper,  Walter  James......:...:;:.......... Vancouver:
Damer,  Margaret, Agnes Vancouver. .
Davidson, Jean litimro. ..:.:.... Vancouver.
Day,  Marjorie   .;... .*.' Vancouver.
Draper;  Hester  E:...T: ..Central Park.
Fournier,' Eugenie  Id_ Vancdjjverj-. 1
Gilley,  Janet Kathleen New1 Westminster.
Gladwin,  Aleen   Harrison Vancouver.
Grant, Rena Victoria Alice ;. .Vancouver.
Hill,   Annie   Graham.'.* .Vancouver.
Hokkyo,  Jun-iehi ■.. j.''. Japan. > <
Inrig,   Mary   Catherine  : Vancouver.
Irvine,   Florence AnriSbel Vancouver.
James,   Edwin  Telford :. Vancouver. 200 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Keenleyside,   Hugh   L Vancpuver.
Kellie,  Rpbert  Irwin New Westminster.
Lucas,   Evylin   Carolina Victoria.
Magee,  Frances   Ethel Vancouver.
Martin,   George   Rutherford Vancouver.
Matheson,   Agnes   Helen Vancouver.
Miller,  Clive    Vancouver.
Morris,  Verna   Edna Steveston.
Morrison,   Loyle  Alexander Vancouver.
Morrison,   Margaret  Ralston Vancouver.
McClay,  James   Gerald Vancouver.
MacKinnon,   George   Ernest Revelstoke.
Nelson,  John   C Vancouver.
Peebles, Allon    New  Westminster.
Pillsbury,   Katherine   Hall Prince  Rupert.
Porter,   Gertrude   Gladys Victoria.
Scharschmidt,  Daphne  Maud ...Vancouver.
Siddons,   John   Donald White Rock.
Smith,   Adela   Elizabeth -. Jubilee.
Smith,  Elizabeth  Patricia  H Victoria.
Stirk,   Louie    Vancouver.
Swencisky,  Alfred  Harold J New  Westminster.
Swencisky, Laura  Mary New  Westminster.
Wallace,  Bryce  Hpwie Vancouver.
Walsh,  Violet  Charlotte    North Vancouver.
Weld,  John   Noel Vancouver.
Partial.
Sneath   Isabel Toronto, Ont.
Wright,   Thomas   Hall Vancouver.
POST-GRADUATE STUDENTS.
Allardyce,  William  John Vancouver.
Baker,   Lincoln  Thompson North Vancouver.
Barclay,   May   Lilian New Westminster.
Best,   Edgar   Leslie Dundarave,  B.C.
Coy,   Norah   Elizabeth Vancouver.
Emmons,   Richard   Conrad  .Vancouver.
Gintzburger,   Pauline   Emma Vancouver.
Mennie, John Hamilton Vancouver.
Marwick,  Edna Mary E : Victoria.
Mounce,  Irene    Vancouver.
McGuire,   Stella   Victoria Vancouver. List of Students. 201
Name. Home Address.
Maclean,  Olive Edmondson Victoria.
Ryder, Walter Scott Vancouver.
Vollum,  Roy  Lars Vancouver.
Wilband,  Hazel   Grace Vancouver.
Mahrer, Leopold S. Nanaimo.
Clement,   Elsie   Bonallyn Vancouver.
Gill.  Margaret  S North  Vancouver.
Harvey,   Isobel Vancouver.
Hurst, Macleod  Ewart Kerrisdale.
FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE.
First Year.
Full Undergraduates.
AtOnTey, William Thorne : Vancouver.
Anderspn,  Allan Jardine Vancouver.    ,
Atkinson, James  Ray Chilliwack.
Austin,  Alfred  Philip Vancouver.
BeH, John  Gordon Vancouver.
Berry,   Theodore   Victor Vancouver.
Burton,  William  Donald Vancouver.
Cameron,   Ralph   King Vancouver.
Campbell, Douglas Stuart Vancouver.
Ceffrn,   Frederick  Winfield Vancouver.
Corfield,   Guy    Esquimalt.
Cutler,   Roderick  Orrison Vancouver.
Curtis,   Milfbrd   Dean Victoria.
Edwards,   Isaac  John Vancouver.
Evans,   Charles   Sparling... , Vancpuver.
Fprrester, William Wallace New Westminster.
Geigerich,  Jpseph  Rhinehardt Kaslp.
Graham,  Roland Creelman Vancouver.
Graham, William Ernest Vancouver.
Green,   Cecil  Howard Vancouver.
Gregg,  Elwyn  Emerson Vancouver.
Gross,  George  Clarence Vancouver.
Gunning,   Henry  Cecil Vancouver.
Gwyther, Valentine Mackenzie W Vancouver.
Harkness, John Alexander C South Vancouver.
Hodson,   Reginald Victoria.
Houghton,  Gordon  Kingsley New  Westminster.
Jenkins,   John   Henry North Vancouver.
Johnston,   Harry  Lloyd Vancouver. 202 University of British Columbia.
Narne. Home Address.
Jones, Russell Jjleber B Victoria.
Lidgey, Ralph, Christian .G Vancouver.
Loveridge,  Gilbert  Thomas Vernon,,
Lusby,   Eric   Blair... New Westminster.
Mathers,  CH.ffe  S(.. John Vancouver.
McCallum.,   Neil   Mitchell Vancouver.
McKee,   Robert   Gerald Langley Prairie.
MacPherspn, Archibald  B Vancpuver.
McVittie,   Charles  Archibald Victpria.
Offord,   Reginald   Harold Vancpuver.
Rae,   Dpuglas   Henderson North Vancouver.
Riddell, John Gerald :.....;... Vancouver.
Say,   Stanley   R Hants, Eng.
Sears,   Clement   J Victoria.
Siveitz,  Christian Victoria:
Smith,   Winston   Robinspn Vancpuver.
Spargp, Thomas   ..'.. Vancpuver.
Stroyan, Philip Bateman Vancouver,
Thompson,   William  McNabb West Vancouver.
Tuckey,  Francis  Edward... Victoria,
Wilkinson,  Elmo Clifford White Rock.,
Wilson,  Clarence  Harrison New Westminster.
Conditioned.
Baker, William  Risser Vancouver.
Clegg, C. Harold.::*....-  .Rbssland;
Davidspn,   Dpuglas   Alexander Vancouver.
Day,   George   .::.l..*  Vaflepuver.
Fanning,  William  Harpld  Vancbuver.
Fraser', Duncan  ...::  Vancouver.
Jure, Albert  Edward  V8Inc6uver:
Kidd,  George SMarti  .Vancouver.
Molynaux, EdMlflfld Mitchell Vancouver.
Parker,  RaymoWd Wnitfield. Vancouver.
Rice, HarritfgtOB Molesworth B .Dnncth.
Rushbury,  Hehry  George Vancouver.
Ternan,  Clifford  CHalmer Vancouver:
Ure, William  :  ...::..... .West Vancouver.
Partial.
Brown,  jkme's   Philip; • ■ Vari'cbTiiver.
Byrri, thomlis  sl'avert Vlcitoria.'
Cock, Cecil James ':.' "Varicdtiver. List of Students. 203
Name. Home Address.
Grey, Donald   Victoria. •
Guernsey, Tarrant Dickie Thompson, Nev., U.S.A.
Hanna,   William   S .Vancouver.
Heyland, Domenic Victoria.
Hooper,   Cleeve   Woodward Vancouver.
Hynd, David Brown B •. Vancouver.
Keith, Leslie Stephens Vancouver.
Langille,   Ewart   Gladstone Kelowna.
McEwen,   Horace   Austin Yellow Grass.
McLachlan,   Charles   Gordon Vancouver.
Marlatt,  Charles  Ewart TraiL
Second Year.
Full Undergraduates.       "   ^
Anderson, David Gash Vancouver.
Anderson,  Sydney Vancouver.
Banfield, William  Orson Vancouver.
Baxter,   Fred.   RpUand Vancpuver.
Baxter,  Wilfred   Ernest Vancouver.
Bickell, William Albert B Vancouver.
Cameron, George  Stuart Vancouver.
Caspell,  Edmund Vanderburg Vancouver.
Coates,  Wells Wintemute Vancouver.
Coles, Eric Morrell Vancpuver.
Dixon,   George   Q. • v \ .Vancouver.
Emmons,  Edward   Frets Vancouver.
Fountain, George Frederick Vancouver.
Fournier,  John  Raymond Vancouver.
Gale,   William   Alexander Royal i0ak.
Goranson,   Roy .Walter Ne^ Wesittmwt-r.
Gray,  William   Henry Spilth Vancouver.
Hatt,   Rena Alexandra Vancouver.^ .
Hoult, John Henry.. New Westmihster.
Jackson, Oscar Edmund A ATdergrove.
Jane,  Robert  Stephen T^c°;uv.f£
Meekison,   An'clre^ Gordon ,.... Vancouver.
Mitchell,  Robert  Jptiri Vancouver.
Moody,   Chatles   Edwin Vancouver.
McColl, Eli Stuart. r. Vancpuver.
McDiarmid,   {tarry  Deleu Vancouver.
McDougall,, IStewart ^Robertson Nev*. Westminster.
McLellan,   Normal} -Wellington Vancpuver.
McLellan, Logan  Seat brth Vancouver. r—
204 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
McPhalen,   Hugh  Cornelius Vancouver.
Pearse,   Hubert  Arnold Atlin.
Peck,  Wallace  Suanzey Vancouver.
Scott, William  Orville  C Vancouver.
Shaw,   Donald   Lee Vancouver.
Shockley,  Henry Maurice Prince   Rupert.
Walker, John  Fortune    Vancouver.
Conditioned.
Gillespie,   Roy   Meredith Aldergrove.
Handy,  Lee    Vancouver.
McLuckie,_ Robert   Macfarland Vancouver.
Somerville,   Lawrence   Harold Vancouver.
Watson,  James    Vancouver.
Weinrobe,   Morris    Vancouver.
Partial.
Cook,   Archibald  James Marpole.
Davidson, John Randolph Vancouver.
Todd, Arthur Allison  Vancouver.
Weart,  James   Farr Vancouver.
Third Year.
Full Undergraduates.
Anderson, Robert Griffith     Vancouver.
Bell,   Harold   Glover Vancouver.
Carter, Bayard Marshal Steveston.
Doyle,  Harold    Vancouver.
Dreury,  John   Haworth Victoria.
Gill,   James   Edward Vancouver.
Gillie,   Kenneth   Beresford Victoria.
Hatch,  William   George Vancouver.
Honeyman,   Pharie Donald  I Kerrisdale.
James,   Turnbull   Howard Vancouver.
Kingham,   Joshua   Rowland Victoria.
Melville,  John    Vancouver.
Morrison, Donald McKay   Vancouver.
McPhee,  Ronald    Vancouver.
McQueen,   Donald   William Vancouver.1"
Payne,   Wilfrid  Reid Kerrisdale.
Plummell,   Stephen   Bechel Vancouver.
Rose,  Hedley Alexander Point Grey.
Stone,   Clifford   Ervin Vancouver.
Swanson,  Clarence   Otto Vancouver. List of Students. 205
Name. Home Address.
Thompson,  Douglas   Lionel Vancouver.
Wallace,   Douglas   Archibald Vancouver.
White,  Edward Murdie Port Haney.
Partial.
Jackson, Hector John R Aldergrove.
Waun,  Arthur    Vancouver.
Wilson,  Frank  Robinson  .Whitehorse, Y.T.
Fourth Year.
Full Undergraduates.
Andrews,   Henry   Ivan Vancouver.
Aylard,   Clayton   Leslie  Victoria.
Boomer,   Edward   Herbert Vancouver.
Dixon,  Gilbert  Bruce  Vancouver.
Gilchrist, Geprge Gladstpne Dunbar  Heights  P.O.
Lambert, Noel Dudley Princeton.
McKechnie,  Donald  Cowan Marpole.
Rebbeck, James Walter Vancouver.
Seiji,   Tamenaga Japan.
Watts,   Harold   Newton Vancouver.
NURSING
Second Year.
Healy,   Margaret  Louise Vancouver.
Johnson,   Beatrice    Vancouver.
FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE.
First Year.
Full Undergraduates.
Barry,   Sidney   Cliffprd Vancpuver.
Bennett,   Leslie North Vancouver.
Cavers,  Raymond  Vere Cloverdale.
Davis,   Lewis  Travers Parksville.
Fulton,   Harry   Graham  Chilliwack.
Harris,   George   Howell  West Summerland.
Landon,   Gordon   Lome Armstrong.
Leckie,   Robert   Gordon Vancouver.
MacLeod,   Clarence   Herbert North Vancouver.
Pye, William John S Vancouver. 20<J University of British Columbia.
Richards,  Albert   E,dward New Westminster.
Riddell",  William   Hugh, Vancouver.
Rplstpn,   Francis  Fairchild  Vancpuyer,
Stacey, Leonard Brown Chilliwacjc.
Woods, John Jbx. North Vancouver.
Conditioned.
Eby,  Victor  James.. Abbotsford.
MacCallum, Hugh  Crawford Agassiz.
Partial.
Bates,  Frederick  Harold Courtenay.
Beard, John  Allan Vernon.
Blair,   Archibald Steveston.
Burke,  William  Marshall Central Park.
Callaghan, James i Gordon Vancouver.
Fraser, Robert Leslie. Vancouver.
Kinnear, Alexander Roy South Vancouver.
Neil],: William .Vancouver.
Palmer,   Richard   Claxtpn Cpwichan Bay.
Phillips,   Sperry  Shea.; Cranbrpok.
Vfln de Hppp, Johan Pieter     Celista.
Rive,  Charles Vancpuver.
Riley,  William John Vancouver.
Second Year.
Full Undergraduates,
Clarke, George Ernest W. Vancouver.
Fisher,  Raymond A..-1 Prince Rupert.
Leavens, John B Point Grey.
McKechnie, Martha S....- Marpple.
Traves,  Charles W. New Westminster.
Conditioned.
Kelly, Clifford D ..Vancouver.
Sweeting,  Bertram  S Vancouver.
Partial.'
Manuel, Archibald  L North Vancouver.
Thdid Year.
Full Undergraduates.
Lamb,   Cecil  Alexander Clpverdale.
Leckie,   Claude   P.. Vancouver
Mounce,   Marion   J.. Vancouver. ^451, OF STtrpENTS. 207
Conditioned.
Greenwood,   Harold   D .......*.. Vancouver.
Harris,  Henry    ..Ellison   P.O.
Partial.
Coward, George Stanley Kingston, Ont
McKenzie,   Frederick   E, Marpole. Registration for 1919-20.
208
REGISTRATION FOR 1919-20.
Faculty of Arts and Science.
Women
First Year        181
Second Year          62
Third Year       53
Fourth Year           29
Post Graduate         11
Men
Total
201
382
60
122
52
105
23
52
9
20
336
Faculty of Applied Science.
Women
rirst Year   	
Second Year            1
Third Year   	
Fourth Year    	
Nursing  (Second Year)        2
345
681
80
80
45
46
26
26
10
10
3 161
Faculty of Agriculture.
Women
First Year    	
Second  Year            1
Third Year            1
2 43
164
Men
Total
30
30
7
8
6
7
45
890
Short Courses.
Botany        71
Mining        28
Forestry       15
Gas   Engine        52
Motor Mechanics        80
Chauffeur         43
Steam Engineering        53
Electrical Engineering       62
Machinist         21
Agriculture      215
  640
Total Registration 1530 INDEX
Page
Academic Dress  38
Academic Year     9
Administrative  Officers  3, 4
Admission—■
To Advanced  Standing (ad eundem statum)  54
Of  Partial  Students  57
Of Students from other Universities  40
By  Matriculation     39
Advanced  Degrees      35
"Advisory  Committee      38
Age  for  Admission  54
Agriculture—
Courses in      159
For  Matriculation     49
Agronomy     167
Algebra—
Courses  in      107
For Matriculation      44, 51
Animal Husbandry      169
Applied Science, Information for Students in  121
Arithmetic  for  Matriculation  44
Arts-
Information for Students in  68
Course for B. A  68
Assaying,  Course  in  152
Attendance—
Rules   regarding     56
Summary of   (1919-20)  208
B.A.  Degree  68
B.A. and B.Sc    68, 121
Bacteriology    .-.   82, 181
Biology     , ,  83" 210 Index.
Page
Board  of  Governors  3
Board and  Residence       37
Botanical Gardens     31
Botany—•
Courses  in        84
For   Matriculation        47
Short Courses        32
B.Sc. Degree      121
Building and  Grounds     20
Buildings        20
Buildings, Plans for     19
Calculus      107
Caution-money         58
Certificates Accepted for Matriculation     40
Chemical Engineering, Outline of Course in   126
Chemistry—■
Courses in Arts  87
Course in Applied Science  124
For Matriculation   !    47, 52
Laboratories     36
Church  Attendance  37
Civil  Engineering,  Subjects  of  140
Classics, Courses in  90
Classification of Students  57
Conditioned  Undergraduates     57
Conduct of Students  57
Constitution  of the University  15
Convocation,  First      19
Courses for B.A ,  68
Courses of Instruction in Applied Science  139
Courses for Returned Soldiers  132
Courses  of  Study  36
Dates for Session 1920-21   9
Dairying      173
Degrees Granted by the University  36
Descriptive  Geometry      I39 Index. 211
Page
Donations        2g
Double Course, Arts and Applied Science  135
Drawing, Courses in  149
Dynamics       X57
Economics—
Arts    ;     92
Engineering      140
Electricity      158
Endowments         24
English-
Course in     95
For Matriculation       43, 51
Entrance Examinations—
For Applied Science     42
For Arts        41
Fees     :     41
Regulations         39
Equivalent Standing for Students from other Universities  40, 54
Equipment         37
Ethics      113
Examinations— ■
For  Entrance         41
In Arts      74
In Applied Science   138
Supplemental in Arts     75
Supplemental  in  Applied  Science   138
Exemptions from Matriculation Examination     40
Expenses of Board and Residence     37
Extension Committee        34
Fees—
For  Matriculation        41
In Applied Science        58
,T      .   ,       58
In  Arts   	
Special   	
„.       .        .   152
Fire Assaying   	 212 Index.
Page
First Year Course—
In Arts      68
In Applied Science     123
In Agriculture  161
Forest Products Laboratories  33
Foundations   and  Masonry  143
Fourth Year Course in Arts  70
Freehand Drawing, Courses in  149
French—
Courses  in      109
For Matriculation       45, 52
Funds for Loans  61
Geodesy     144
Geography for  Matriculation  44
Geology  100
Geometry-—■
Courses in      107
Analytic        107, 157
Descriptive  139
For Matriculation     44, 51
German—
Courses  in     -. .. Ill
For  Matriculation      46
Government  of the University  15
Governors, Board of  3
Graphical   Statics     142
Greek—
Courses  in      90
For Matriculation     45
Herbarium  and  Botanical  Gardens  31
Historical Sketch of University  13
History—
Courses  in      103
For Matriculation       44, 51
Of the  University     13
Honour Courses    75
Horticulture  176 Index. 213
Page
Hydraulics,  Course  in       142
Instruction, Officers of       4 _
Laboratories        37
Latin—
Courses  in     91
For Matriculation      45, 53
Lettering      149
Library         25
List of Students   185
Living Expenses     37
Loan  Funds     61
Lodgings        37 .
Logic       113
M.A.   Degree     35
Magnetism  158
Mapping       145
Materials of Construction   141
Mathematics—
Courses  in  Arts   107
Courses in Applied Science   156
For Matriculation       44, 51
Matriculation Examination—
Junior     41
Senior     50
Certificates Accepted for ..:  40
Details of Work in Each  Subject  43
Fees for      41
Regulations     39
Time-table  11
Matriculation  Scholarships     61
McGill University College of British Columbia  14
Mechanical Engineering—
Course in      147
Laboratory  of     148
Mechanical  Drawing      149
'Mechanics     157 214 Index.
Page
Mechanics of Machines  147
Medals     60
Metallurgy,   Course  in  151
Mineralogy     100
Mining Engineering,  Course  in  127
Modern Languages,  Courses  in  109
Nursing, Department of  130
Officers and  Staff  4
Opening Date     36
Ore-dressing      151
Organic   Chemistry     88
Partial Students—
Definition of  57
Regulations for Entrance  57
Pass Standard for  Matriculation B-_^  40
Philosophy      113
Physical  Chemistry    89
Physical  Examination  37
Physics—
Courses in Arts  114
Courses in Applied Science     157
For Matriculation     44, 51
Political Economy, Courses in  92
Poultry   Husbandry    ,  178
Prerequisite   Subjects     136
Prizes—
In Arts      60
In Applied Science     60
Professors, List of  4
Psychology     H3
Qualitative Analysis     87
Quantitative Analysis     87
Railway   Engineering     142
Register of Students    185
Registration ■  55 '
Requirements  for  Entrance  43 Index. 215
Page
Residence  and  Board  37
For Women      37
Rhodes Scholarship    65
Royal  Institution     14
Scholarships  60
Dunsmuir      63
General Proficiency    61
Junior Matriculation     61
McGill   Graduates'     63
University     62
Rhodes    '.  65
Royal Institution :  61
Shaw  Memorial      63
Terminal  City  Club  Memorial  64
Women's Canadian Club     64
Second Year Courses—
Arts  69
Applied Science      123
Agriculture     161
Selection of Site  16
Senate—
Names of          3
Composition  of       15
Senior Matriculation        50
Session, Duration of      36
Shop-work    *    134, 149
Short Courses—•
Botany     32
Mining      129
Agriculture     159
Sociology    92
Spanish    112
Special Courses for Returned  Soldiers  132
Statics     157
Graphical      142
Strength of Materials  141
v''-VliifiM-i* 216 Index.
Page
Strength of Materials Laboratories   141
Structural  Engineering     142
Students—
Classes of     57
Lists of  185
Subjects for Matriculation   41, 50
In Applied Science    12S
Summer Schools in  Surveying   124
Supplemental Examinations Time-table—
In  Arts         12
In  Applied  Science..   138
Fees     58
Surveying—
Department of   140
Courses in      .       143
" Thermodynamics     148
Third Year Courses in Arts     70
Time-tables of Examinations    11, 12
Trigonometry—\
For Matriculation, Senior    51
Courses  in  107
Undergraduates,  Definition  of  57
Unit, Definition of  68
Units for Third and Fourth Years in Arts  71
University Buildings  20
University Extension Committee  34
University, Government of  15
University  Library,  The  25
Visitor  3
Workshops, Instruction in  149
Zoology  86
Evans & Hastings, Printers, Vancouver, B.C.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            data-media="{[{embed.selectedMedia}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.calendars.1-0169978/manifest

Comment

Related Items