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Annual Calendar of the McGill University College of British Columbia Aug 30, 1914

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Array Annual Calendar
The McGill University
of British Columbia
Founded in 1906 by the Royal
Institution for the Advancement
of Learning of British Columbia,
under authority of an Act of the
Session 1914-15 The  Royal Institution for  the   Advancement of
Learning of British Columbia
Hon. F. Carter-Cotton, President.
William Peterson, M.A., LL.D., C.M.G., Principal McGill
Hon. H. E. Young, B.A., M.D., LL.D., Minister of Education.
Alexander Robinson, Esq., B.A., LL.D., Superintendent of
W. P. Argue, Esq., B.A., Honorary Secretary.
David Robertson, Esq., Honorary Treasurer.
S. J. Tunstall, Esq., B.A., M.D.
Campbell Sweeny, Esq.
R. P. McLennan, Esq.
J. S. Gordon, Esq., B.A.
A. C. Stewart, Esq.
E. B. Paul, Esq., M.A.
W. H. P. Clubb, Esq.
W. D. Brydone-Jack, Esq., B.A., L.R.C.P. & S.
J. J. Dougan, Esq.
George Jay, Esq.
W. B. McKechnie, Esq., M.D.
G. E. Robinson, Esq., B.A., Acting Principal.     / OFFICERS  OF  INSTRUCTION
ff'<?£>      ^G. E. ROBINSON, B.A.  (Dal.), Acting Principal and Dean,  Professor of
Vj. K. HENRY, B. A.  (Dal.), Professor of English.
1^6   L V L. F. ROBERTSON, M. A.  (McGill), Professor of Latin.
/   Of a  (    VT*ENRI   CHODAT,   M.A.   (McGill),   M.A.   (Har.),   Professor   of   Modern
'     '       r Languages.
If®  /■    VH. K. DUTCHER, M. Sc. (McGill), A. M. Can. S. C. E., Professor of Civil
±f    A   \    Vtf. G.  DAVIDSON, B. A.  (Tor.), Ph. D.  (Cal.), Professor of Physics.
.   ^-^<DOife~M»MNi M  A.  (MrG-Ul^r^trSe-aMcOill), A. Mr-Can. S. C. E., Pro-    y
fessor of Mechanical Engineering (on leave of absence).
0,    Vk. E. MACNAGHTEN. M. A.  (Cantab), Professor of Greek.
^G. R. KENDALL, B. Sc.  (McGill), Lecturer in Chemistry.
/ fy 6 L   VJAS. HENDERSON, M.A.  (Glas.), Professor of Philosophy.
\,    If    VlSABEL MacINNES, M. A.  (Queen's), Lecturer in Modern Languages.
,,   I 2_   V»E. E. JORDAN, M.A.  (Dal.), Lecturer in Mathematics.
!,Y Q   \/H. T. LOGAN, B.A. (McGill), B.A.  (Oxon), Lecturer in Classics.
foJV-E.  A.  STONE,   Ma.,   E.    (McGill),    M.   Inst.   C. E.,   Lecturer   in   Civil   v
'     ^ Engineering.
.    »Q     v1'- KILLAM, B.A. (Mt. Allison), B. Sc. (McGill), Professor of Mechanical
*? Engineering.
y   /_£ if^C W. WRIGHT, Assistant in Mathematics and Physics.    V
S. NORTHROP, Instructor in Carpentry and Woodturning.
H. TAYLOR, Instructor in Machine Shop Work.
.R. EDWARDS, Instructor in Smith Work. ,. , j  '      t/.   , J~7.
C 4. m*r<«~~, a ■&-, <j^-^ &+*~f*<~ v»~>*r
v/s. J. WILLIS, B. A.  (McGill), Dean and Professor of Classics.
VE. H. RUSSELL, B.A.  (Queen's), Professor of Mathematics.
VJEANETTE A. CANN, B. L. (Dal.), Lecturer in English.
WALICE O.  E.   HENRY,  M. A.   (McGill),  Lecturer in Modern  Languages.
V PERCY ELLIOTT, M. Sc. (McGill), Lecurer in Physics and Chemisry.
G.  R.  KENDALL,  B. Sc, Regisrar.
* yft^y».j£j> i**^ t^U 1914
August 27th
August 31st
September 19th
September 22nd
September 28th
September   29th
October  16th
November  6th
November  20th
December  11th
December   14th
December   19th
December  22nd
January 4th
January 19th
Jan.   22nd
February  19th
March 5th
March 19th
April 2nd
April 14th
April 19th
May  1st
Supplemental    Examinations     in     Applied
Science begin
Summer School in Surveying opens.
Supplemental Examinations in Arts begin.
Matriculation   Examinations   begin.
Registration—meeting   of   the   Faculty.
Lectures   begin.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the' Faculty; last day of lectures
for term in Arts.
Examinations begin.
Christmas Vacation begins.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Second Term opens.
First Term Final
Examinations in Applied  Science.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Good  Friday £_'   ifn^i/)t^&*
Last   Day   of   Lectures,    Meeting   of   the
Sessional   Examinations   begin.
Meeting of the Faculty.
~_       "P
Tuesday, September 22nd.
Morning 9.-11.—English   Literature.
11-12.30.—Botany and Chemistry.
Afternoon      2.30-4.30—English   Composition.
Wednesday, September 23rd.
Morning 9-11.—Latin  Authors;   Arithmetic.
11.-12.30— Trigonometry.
Afternoon      2.30-4.30—Latin    Composition    and    Sight;
Thursday, September 24th.
Morning 9-11—Algebra, Part I.
11-1.—French  Grammar.
German   Grammar.
Afternoon     2.30-4.30.—French  Translation.
German Translation.
Friday, September 25th.
Morning 9-11.—Geometry,  Part  I.
11-12.30.—Physics; Physiography.
Afternoon     2.30-4.30—History.
Saturday, September 26th.
Morning 9-11.—Algebra,  Part  II:   Greek Authors.
Afternoon      2.30-4.30—Geometry, Part II: Greek Composition and
Special arrangements may be made for the examination of candidates who are prevented by severe illness or domestic affliction
from  presenting  themselves  on  the  dates  fixed  above. EXAMINATION TIME TABLES
Faculty of Arts,  Supplemental Examinations,  September, 1914-
Supp. to First
Year Sessional
Supp. to Second
Year Sessional
Supp. to Third
Year Sessional
Friday, 18
English Literature
English Literature
English Composition
English Composition
Monday, 21
Latin Books
Latin Books
Latin Books
Latin Composition,   Sight
and   History
Latin Composition,   Sight
History   and
Latin Composition,    Sight
English Literature
Tuesday, 22
Wednesday, 23
English   Literature
English Composition and
Thursday, 24
Greek Books
Greek Composition,   Sight
Friday, 25
Greek Books
Conies and
Solid Geometry
Greek Composition,    Sight
and History
Faculty of A rts
Christmas Examinaliotis, 1914
Morning examinations commence at 9 ; afternoon examinations at 2.
Day and Date
First Year
Second Year
Third  Year.
Monday,  Dec,  14th, a.m.
p. m.
Logic   t^-
History;   Mathematics;
Tuesday, Dec.   15th, a.m.
Latin;    English.
p. m.
Philosophy   (Ethics) ;
Wed'y,   Dec.   16th,   a.m.
•'                    p. m.
Greek;   Psychology;
Thurs'y,   Dec.   17th,  a.m.
Philosophy (Theory   of);
p. 111.
Friday,   Dec.    18th,   a.m.
Faculty of Arts, Sessional Examinations, 1915
Morning examinations commence at 9; afternoon examinations at 2.
.Day and Date
1 r*y
-First Year
Second YeaA
Third Year. .
Monday,  April   19th, A.M..   '
yU,  „| j
♦m- 4*~^
English /Jf-
English Composition
English wfc^t
Aty.   A>*a£.
Tuesday, April  20th,  A. M..
MjlltU' H'lfltlCL.
P. M....
Wednes'y, April  21st,  A. M.
Latin, ^ngtafo
Latin, Fiigliili
Thursday,  April  22nd, A.M.
E lit lift k
J Philosophy (Ethics)
1 Fi nmli
1 Philosophy (Ethics)
g.rnn nh
Friday,   April   23rd,   A.M...
£^   jOw*^*
Monday,  April  26th,  A.M..
Greek   &).£*
h iiiiji
Greek        F**-*"    ^
Greek . &f.4«
Greek         ^"^ ^
Tuesday, April   27th, A. M..
German   A
Wednes'y, April  28th, A. M.
P. M....
In 1894, at the instance of friends of higher education in
the Province, who desired such relations between local high
schools and universities in other parts of the Empire as would
tend to the inception and promotion of university work in
British Columbia, legislation was passed which empowered the
affiliation of high schools to recognized universities; and this
was supplemented in 1896 by an act providing for the incorporation of high schools as colleges in accordance with the
charters and constitutions of such universities. Under these
enactments Vancouver High School became Vancouver College, and was admitted to affiliation for the First Year in Arts
by the Corporation of McGill University, which had in the
meantime secured such extension of its charter powers as
made possible the admission of extra-Provincial colleges to the
relation of affiliation. Work was begun under this relation in
1899, and by 1902 the work had grown so, and was of such a
character that an extension of affiliation was granted, to cover
the second year in Arts and the University Intermediate
Examination. This year Victoria College, too, applied for and
obtained affiliation covering the First Year Arts. Later the
need of university connection more intimate still and essential
than that of affiliation and also of extension of the scope of
work came to be felt and urged, and the result was the passing in 1906 of local legislation (1) enacting that "the Governors, Principal, and Fellows of McGill College and Unversity
may exercise and enjoy in the Province of British Columbia
all the powers, rights, privileges, and functions conferred upon
them by the charter granted to them by His late Majesty,
King George IV., in the second year of his reign, and
amended by Her late Majesty, Queen Victoria, in the sixteenth year of her reign"; and (2) authorizing the incorporation of a body politic under the name of "The Royal Institution
for the Advancement of Learning of British Columbia," and
empowering this body to enter into an agreement with any 12 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
Board of School Trustees or any City Council or any other
body in charge of any branch of public education in the Province of British Columbia whereby the Royal Institution shall
"undertake the conduct or administration of any part of the
higher education work now carried on by such bodies," and
also to "establish at such place in British Columbia as McGill
University may designate a College for the higher education
of men and women, such College, in respect of courses of study
and examinations, to be deemed a College of McGill University, and the instruction given to its students to be of the same
standard as that given in like subjects at McGill University at
In pursuance of the objects of its foundation, the Royal
Institution established in 1906 at Vancouver the McGill University College of British Columbia (by agreement with the
Board of School Trustees) taking over the Arts work previously done by the Vancouver College, increasing the number
of the options allowed, and adding two years of Applied
Science. In 1908 the course was further extended to include
the Third Year in Arts.
In 1907 the act was amended so as to allow of the establishment of Colleges of the Royal Institution in other cities in
the Province, and in the following year the College at Victoria,
hitherto directly affiliated to McGill, came under the control
of the Royal Institution as a part of the McGill University
College of British Columbia, with courses in the first two
years in Arts.
In May, 1909, the Board of Governors of the McGill University College placed on record the following minute:
"Resolved—That should Vancouver or the immediate
vicinity of Vancouver be chosen as the site of the Provincial
University, this Board is prepared to hand over the work now
being carried on by the Royal Institution to the Board of the
Provincial University."
The site of the University has been fixed at Point Grey,
and it was supposed at one time that its doors would be opened
in September, 1913. But in April of that year its Board of
Governors requested the Royal Institution to continue its work
for the years 1913-1914 and 1914-15. In view of the above
and the preparations being made by the Provincial Board for
beginning work in September, 1915, it is probable that the
present session will bring to a close the work of the McGill
University College of British Columbia.     The Board of Gov- CONSTITUTION—COURSES  OF   STUDY 13
ernors of the Provincial University, however, agrees to give to
students of this College the same standing in the University
as that which they may hold in McGill University when the
work is taken over.
Under the Act of the Legislature of the Province of
British Columbia, the Royal Institution for the Advancement
of Learning of British Columbia is constituted a body corporate, with all the usual rights and privileges of corporate bodies.
The members of the Royal Institution are the Governors
of the College, and, as such, control the finances, make statutes
and by-laws, appoint professors, and perform all other administrative duties.
The President of the Royal Institution is ex-officio Chancellor of the College.
The Principal is the Academic head and Chief Administrative Officer. He is appointed by the Board of Governors,
of which body he is a member, ex-officio.
The statutes and regulations have been framed on the
most liberal principles, with a view to providing, as far as possible, for all classes of persons, opportunity for the attainment
of mental culture.
The College is undenominational in character.
The College offers instruction in the first, second and
third years of the Arts Course, and in the first and second
years of the Course in Applied Science of McGill University.
The standard of work is that of McGill University, all the
examinations being conducted by the Examining Board of that
institution, which includes all the members of the local staff.
Candidates passing the examinations at the end of any year in
either Arts or Applied Science are admitted to the next year
of McGill University without further examination.
The Courses in Arts are open to men and women on
The University Year or Session is divided into two terms,
the first extending to the Christmas vacation, and the second
from the expiry of the Christmas vacation to the end of the
Sessional Examinations in April.
The Session of 1914-1915 will begin on Monday, September 28th.
Two matriculation examinations will be held in 1914, the
first commencing on Friday, June 12th, and the second on
Tuesday, September 22nd.
Good board and lodging can be obtained in the vicinity of
the College buildings at a cost of from $25.00 per month upwards; or, separately, board at $16.00 to $21.00 per month;
rooms at $9.00 to $12.00 per month.
A list of suitable boarding and lodging houses, the sanitary conditions of which are required to be properly certified,
may be obtained upon application to the Secretary of the
Young Men's Christian Association, 590 Cambie Street. matriculation 15
1. Matriculation Examinations, which are those of
McGill University, Montreal, are held only in June and
All inquiries relating to the examinations should be addressed to the Registrar.
2. Every candidate for examination is required to fill up
an application form and return the same with the necessary
fee (for which see page 18) one month before the examination
begins.   Blank forms may be obtained from the Registrar.
No applications for examination in June zvill be received
after May 12th in Vancouver or Victoria, and May 21st in
3. Examinations will be held in June at the following
centres in British Columbia:—Yale, Summerland, Vancouver,
and Victoria; but in September only at Vancouver and
Victoria. Candidates who are not within easy reach of any of
the above centres are advised to prepare for entrance by taking
an examination recognized by the University, as shown on
pages 17 and 18. In centres where not more than four candidates are writing the fee for each will be determined by the
Registrar, Montreal.
4. The matriculation examination may be taken in two
parts, but'in order to be valid for entrance it must be completed within two years from the date of the first attempt.
Credit will not be given for less than four papers passed at one
time except (a) in the case of candidates who have passed in
that number at the June examination and who wish to take
additional papers in the following September, and also (b) in
the case of those who are not required to take as many as four
papers to complete the examination; nor will credit begiven
for less than four papers on certificates which may be presented for exemption from the matriculation examination, and
no certificate will be accepted which has been obtained under
easier conditions than those which are imposed on candidates
who are attempting to qualify for entrance by taking the regular University examination.
5. Candidates will not be considered as having passed in
any subject unless they obtain at least 50 per cent, of the
maximum marks in that subject, and in subjects in which two
papers are set, at least 40 per cent, on the- lowest paper. 16 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
This regulation applies also in the case of candidates who
present certificates.
6. Candidates for admission to the Faculties of Arts,
Applied Science, Law, Agriculture and the Department of
Music who have failed to complete the matriculation requirements will be allowed to enter the first year as conditioned
undergraduates, provided (a) that they have not failed in more
than two papers (which in the Faculty of Applied Science
cannot both be in the mathematical section) and (b) that they
have obtained at least 25% in the subjects in which they have
failed and 50% of the aggregate.
This regulation applies also to candidates who seek to
satisfy the matriculation requirements by means of certificates
granted by other recognized examining bodies.
In order to be admitted to the Faculty of Medicine, a
candidate must pass in every subject required.
Students conditioned in a language must attend a special
tutorial class during their first session, for which a fee of
$10.00 is exigible. Any student so conditioned who fails to
attend this class with regularity will not be allowed to present
himself for examination.
7. Matriculation certificates will be issued to candidates
who have passed the entrance examination conducted by the
University, but not to those who have qualified by means of
certificates, except when the greater part of the requirements
have been satisfied by passing the University examination.
8. The certificates and diplomas named below will, if
submitted to the Registrar, Montreal, 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 satisfatcion 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 ttot covered
Intending students who wish to enter by certificates should
under no circumstances come to the University zvithout 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 MATRICULATION 17
be adequate, or again, the percentage gained may not be sufficiently high (See regulation 5.) Moreover, it must be remembered that a certificate may admit to one Faculty and not to
another. When a diploma or certificate does not show the
marks obtained in the several subjects of the examination, it
must be accompanied by an official statement containing this
Province of Quebec—
The University School leaving certificate.
The Model School diploma, under certain conditions.
Province of Ontario-
Certificates of admission to the Normal School and to the
Faculty of Education.
Junior and Senior Matriculation certificates.
Province of New Brunswick—
First Class, Superior and Grammar School licenses.
Grade XI and XII certificates.
Province  of  Nova  Scotia—
The leaving certificates of Grades XI and XII.
Province of Prince Edward Island—
First Class Teachers' licenses.
Second and Third Year certificates of Prince of Wales
Province of British Columbia—
Intermediate and Senior Grade certificates.
Province of Manitoba—
First and Second Class Teachers' certificates.
Provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan—
The Departmental examination certificates for Standards
VII. and VIII.
Associate Grade certificates.
United States-
Certificates granted by the College Entrance Examination
Boards, and by the New York State Board of Regents. 18 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
Great Britain—
The holder of a Higher Certificate or a School Certificate
of the Oxford and Cambridge Schools Examination Board,
of the Senior Certificate of the Oxford or Cambridge Board of
Examiners, or of a First Class Certificate of the College of
Preceptors or of a Higher Examination Certificate of the
Scotch and Welsh Education Departments is entitled to exem-
tion from the matricultation pro tanto, if the canditidate has at
one and the same examination passed in certain specified
Applications for exemption from the matriculation examination, based upon certificates of having passed examinations other than those above mentioned, will be considered
as occasion may require by the Matriculation Board. Every
such application must be accompanied by certificates and full
particulars, and should be addressed to the Registrar, Montreal. .
Junior Matriculation
For the first examination*   $ 5.00
(For examination at a local centre where not more
than four candidates are writing the fee will be
determined by the Registrar, McGill University,
For a subsequent examination in one or two subjects..      2.00
For a subsequent examination in three or more subjects      3.00
For examination  of certificates,  in  respect of which
candidates are exempted from the whole   of   the
matriculation  examination          1.00
Senior  Matriculation
For the first examination  $10.00
For a subsequent examination, per subject       2.00
*In the case of candidates who qualify on certificates, or by
other examinations in all but three subjects or less, the fee will be
Matriculation examination fees must be sent to the University Registrar at the time of application for the examination. No application will be accepted unless accompanied by
the regular fee.
Certificates will be issued to successful candidates without
additional fee. MATRICULATION 19
Faculty of Arts
Junion Matriculation (Admission to First Year)
(For candidates intending to take the B. A. Course)
English (two papers).
History (one paper).
Latin or Greek  (two- papers).
One of the following:  (two papers in each).
Greek or Latin  (the one  not already chosen).
French, German.
Algebra, Part I., and Arithmetic (one paper).
Geometry, Part I (one paper).
One  of  the  following:
Physiography*,  Botany,  Chemistry,  Physics (one paper);
a Language not already chosen  (two papers).
For candidates intending to take the B. Sc. course in Arts.
English  (two papers).
History  (one paper).
Algebra, Part I, and  Arithmatic  (one  paper).
Geometry, Part I (one paper).
French (two papers).
Latin or  German  (two  papers)   or  Physics   (one  paper).
One   of   the   following:
 Physiography*,   Botany,   Chemistry,  Physics—if   not   already
/bchosen—(one   paper),Latin   (if  not   already  chasen),   Greek   (two
Candidates who intend ultimately to proceed to the study of
Medicine are reminded that for medical registration it is necessary
to take Latin.
Senior Matriculation
(Admission to Second Year)
For Candidates taking the B. A. Course.
1. Latin or Greek.
2. English
3. History.
4. Latin   (if   not   already   taken),   or   Greek   (if   not   already
taken, or French or German.
5. Mathematics  (Algebra,  Geometry and Trigonometry).
6. Physics.
The requirements in each subject are stated on pp. 21 to 36.
♦After 1915 this subject will not be accepted for matriculation.
7. 20 university college of british  columbia
Faculty of Applied Science
(For all courses leading to the Degree of B.  Sc. in the different
branches   of   Engineering).
1. English (two papers).
2. History  (one  paper).
3. One of the following:
' French, German, Latin, Greek (two papers).
4. Algebra,  Part  I,  and  Arithmetic,  and   Algebra,  Part  II
(two papers).
5. Geometry, Part I and II (two papers).
6. Trigonometry, (one paper).
7. One  of the following:
Physiography*, Botany, Chemistry, Physics  (one paper);
a Language not already chosen (two papers).
(For the course leading to the Degree of B. Arch).
1. English   (two  papers).
2. History  (one paper).
3. French (two papers).
4. One of the following:
Greek, Latin,  German  (two papers), Chemistry, Physics,
(one paper).
5. Algebra, Part I, and Arthmetic and Algebra Part II (two
6. Geometry, Parts I and II (two papers).
7. Trigonometry.
8. Freehand and Geometrical Drawing.
In the case of No. 8, applicants may send specimens of their
work to the Head of the Department or take an examination at
the time of the regular matriculation examination in September.
No examinations taken elsewhere are accepted as equivalent for
this subject.
Faculty of Medicine
1. English (two papers).
2. History (one paper).
3. Latin (two papers).
4. Algebra, Part I and Arithmetic (one paper).
5. Geometry, Part I (one paper).
6. Chemistry   (one   paper).
7. Physics (one paper).
8. One of the following:
Greek, French, German  (two papers).
In addition to the certificates mentioned on pages 00 and
00, the following are accepted pro tanto in lieu of the matriculation examination in this Faculty:
♦After 1915 this subject will not be accepted for matriculation. . matriculation requirements 21
The degree of Bachelor of Arts obtained from any recognized university.
A certificate of having passed the examination of a
Provincial Medical Council.
In the case of candidates from the United States, a certificate of having passed a State or University examination.
No candidate will be admitted to the Faculty of Medicine
without having satisfied all the matriculation examination
Those who intend to practice medicine in any of the
Provinces of Canada will obtain information regarding registration and admission to study by corresponding with the
Registrars of the several Provincial Medical Councils.
(For the course leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Music.)
1. English Grammar (one paper).
2. History and Geography (one paper).
3. Arithmetic (one paper).
4. English (two papers).
5. French or German or Italian (two papers).
6. Rudiments of Music (musical intervals, scales, clefs, time,
signatures, construction of chords, elemetary harmony
to chord of dominant seventh (one paper).
Optional:—Algebra, Part I. and Geometry, Part I. A pass in
either, or both, of these subjects will help to make up for
deficiency in any others.
For Junior Matriculation
English Grammar—
Main facts in connection with the history of the language;
etymology and syntax. A good knowledge of parsing and
analysis is essential. West's English Grammar for Beginners is recommended as a text-book.
One examination paper of two hours.
History and Historical Geography—
For 1915, candidates will be required to show a somewhat
intimate acquaintance with the history of England, from 1485
to the present time.   While any text-book written for the upper 22 university college of British Columbia
forms of schools may be used in preparation for the examination, Gardiner's Outline of English History (Longman's) is
For 1916 and thereafter.    Introduction to World History by
Keatinge and Frazer.
The geography required will be that relating to the history
One examination paper of two hours.
All the ordinary rutes, including square-root, and a knowledge of the metric system.
One examination paper of two hours.
A. Composition and Reading.—The principles of English composition, as in Syke's Elementary Composition, or
English Composition by Latham and MacMillan (educational
Book Co.), with a short essay on a general subject and two or
three others based on the works prescribed for reacting, as follows:— (a) Prose (two books to be selected)—Washington
Irving, The Sketch Book (ed. Litchfield, Ginn & Co.); Scott
Ivanhoe; George Eliot, Silas Marner (ed. Witham, Ginn
& Co.); Addison and Steele, Sir Roger De Coverley Papers
(ed. Litchfield, Ginn & Co.) (b) Poetry (one to be selected)
—Shakspere, As You Like It (Macmillan or Ginn) ; Tennyson,
Gareth and Lynette (Macmillan or Ginn) ; Longfellow, The
Courtship of Miles Standish. The editions are merely recommended, not required.
The books selected should be read carefully, but the student's attention should not be so fixed upon details that he
fails to appreciate the main purpose and beauty of the work.
Frequent practice in composition is essential.
B. Literature (for critical study.)—Any two of the following : Shakspere, Juluis Caesar; Nineteenth Century Prose
(ed. Cunliffe), pp. 127 to the end, with notes (Copp, Clark
Co.) ; Poems of the Romantic Revival (Copp, Clark Co.),
pages 83 to the end, with notes.
Candidates will be expected to have memorized some of
the finest passages.
Two examination papers of two hours each.
An alternative paper will be set on the work specified in
English for the Junior matriculation examination of the Province of Ontario. MATRICULATION GREEK,  LATIN 23
Spelling will be tested by the candidate's papers in English.
Examiners in other subjects will also take note of mis-spelled
words and will report flagrant cases to the Board.
Greek—For 1915—
Texts.—Philpotts and Jerram, Easy selections from
Xenophon, Chaps. 3, 4, 5.
For 1916 and 1917—
Phillpotts and Jerram, Easy selections from Xenophon,
Chaps. 3, 4, 5; Homer, Iliad, lines 1 to 350.
Grammar.—Knowledge of Grammar will be tested by
translation and composition, and by grammatical questions
based on the specified texts.
Translation at Sight from Greek into English.
Two papers of two hours each will be set; one on the prescribed texts, the other on translation at sight, accidence and
Alternative questions will be set on the work prescribed in
Greek for the Junior matriculation examination of the Province of Ontario, if this differs from that specified above.
At the September examination other texts equivalent to
those specified may be accepted, if application be made to the
Registrar at least one month before the date of the examination.
Latin—For 1915, 1916 and 1917—
Texts.— (a) Caesar, De Bello Gallico, Books II and III;
and (b) Either Ovid, Stories from the Metamorphoses (as in
Gleason's "A Term of Ovid," American Book Company), lines
1 to 670, or Virgil, Aeneid II (Wainwright, Bell's Illustrated
Classics) ; verses 1 to 505.
Grammar.—Knowledge of grammar will be tested by
translation and composition, and by grammatical questions
based on the specified texts.
Translation at Sight from Latin into English.
Composition.—Translation into Latin of detached English
sentences and easy narrative based on the prescribed texts.
Two papers of two hours each will be set; one on composition and translation at sight, the other on prescribed texts
and grammar.
Note.—The "Roman" method of pronouncing Latin is
An alternative paper will be set on the Latin texts prescribed for the Junior matriculation examination of the Province of Ontario, if these differ from those specified above.
At the September examination other texts in Latin equivalent to those specified may be accepted, if application be made
to the Registrar at least a month before the day of the
Grammar.—A thorough knowledge of French accidence
and of those points of syntax which are of more frequent
occurrence in an ordinary easy style.
Translation at Sight into English of a French passage of
moderate difficulty.
Translation at Sight into French of detached English sentences and an easy English passage. Material for such translation is selected with a view to testing the candidate's general
knowledge of French grammar.
Books recommended:—Fraser and Squair's French Grammar or Bertenshaw's French Grammar (Longmans), and
Cameron's Elements of French Prose Composition (Holt &
A list of French texts suitable for class reading can be
obtained by applying to the Registrar, Montreal.
Two papers will be set, of two hours each, one on grammar, including translation of short English sentences into
French and one on translation of continuous passages from
French into English and from English into French.
Grammar.—A thorough knowledge of German accidence
and syntax as in Van der Smissen, or any other German grammar of equally good standing.
Translation at Sight into English of a German passage of
moderate difficulty.
Translation into German of detached English sentences
and of an easy English passage. Material for such translation
is selected with a view to exemplifying the points of grammar
included within the above limits.
Texts.—(Translation and grammatical study) :—
For   1915   and   1916.—Volkmann,   Kleine   Geschichten
(Heath & Co.); Sille Wasser, (ed. Bernhardt, Heath & Co.) MATRICULATION ALGEBRA,   GEOMETRY 25
It is recommended that candidates should read the prescribed
texts in the above order, beginning in Volkmann's Kleine
Geschichten with Himmelsschlussel and Siebenmeilenstiefel.
The Ontario Junior matriculation requirements in German
will be accepted in place of the texts specified above.
At the September examination other texts equivalent to
those specified may be accepted, if application be made to the
Registrar at least one month before the date of the examination.
Two papers will be set, of two hours each, one on grammar, including translation of short English sentences into
German and one on translation of continuous passages from
German into English and from English into German.
Algebra, Part I—
Elementary rules, involution, evolution, fractions, indices,
surds, simple and quadratic equations of one or more unknown
quantities; as in Hall and Knight's Elementary Algebra to the
end of surds (omitting portions marked with an asterisk), or
as in similar text-books.
One examination paper of two hours.
Algebra, Part II—
The three progressions, ratio, proportion, variation, permutations and combinations, binomial theorem, logarithms,
theory of quadratic equations, as in the remainder of Hall and
Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting Chaps. 40 to 44 inclusive), or as in similar text-books.
One examination paper of an hour and three-quarters.
Geometry, Part I—
The paper shall contain questions on practical and on theoretical geometry. Every candidate shall be expected to answer
questions in both branches of the subject.
The questions on practical geometry shall be set on the constructions contained in the annexed Schedule A, together with
easy extensions of them. In cases where the validity of a construction is not obvious, the reasoning by which it is justified may
be required. Every candidate shall provide himself with a ruler
graduated in inches and tenths of an inch, and in centimeters and
millimeters, a set square, a protractor, compasses and a hard
pencil. All figures should be drawn accurately. Questions may
be set in which the use of the set spuare or of the protractor is
The questions on theoretical geometry shall consist of theorems contained in the annexed Schedule B, together with questions
upon these theorems, easy deductions from them, and arithmetical 26 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
illustrations.* Any proof of a proposition shall be accepted which
appears to the examiners to form part of a systematic treatment
of the subject; the order in which the theorems are stated in
Schedule B is not imposed as the sequence of their treatment.
In the proof of theorems and deductions from them, the use of
hypothetical constructions shall be permitted. Proofs which are
only applicable to commensurable magnitudes shall be accepted.
Schedule A.
Bisection of angles and of straight lines.
Construction of perpendicular to straight lines.
Construction of an angle equal to a given angle.
Construction of parallels to a given straight line.
Simple cases of the construction from sufficient data of
triangles and quadrilaterals.
Division of straight lines into a given number of equal parts
or into parts in any given proportions.
Construction of a triangle equal in area to a given polygon.
Construction of tangents to a circle and of common tangents
to two circles.
Simple cases of the construction of circles from sufficient data.
Construction of a fourth proportional to three given straight
lines and a mean proportional to two given straight lines.
Construction of regular figures of 3, 4, 6 or 8 sides in or about
a given circle.
Construction of a square equal in area to a given polygon.
Schedule B.
If a straight line stands on another straight line, the sum of
the two angles so formed is equal to two right angles; and the
If two straight lines intersect, the vertically opposite angles
are equal.
When a straight line cuts two other straight lines, if (i) a
pair of alternate angles are equal or (ii) a pair of corresponding
angles are equal, or (iii) a pair of interior angles on the same side
of the cutting line are together equal to two right angles, then the
two straight lines are parallel; and the converse.   '
Straight lines which are parallel to the same straight line are
parallel to one another.
The sum of the angles of a triangle is equal to two right
If the sides of a convex polygon are produced in order, the
sum of the angles so formed is equal to four right angles.
If two triangles have two sides of the one equal to two sides
of the other, each to each, and also the angles contained by those
sides equal, the triangles are congruent.
If two triangles have two angles of the one equal to two angles
of the other, each to each, and also one side of the one equal to
the corresponding side of the other, the triangles are congruent. MATRICULATION—GEOMETRY 27
If two sides of a triangle are equal, the angles opposite to
these sides are equal; and the converse.
If two triangles have the three sides of the one equal to the
three sides of the other, each to each, the triangles are congruent.
If two right-angled triangles have their hypotenuses equal, and
one side of the one equal to one side of the other, the triangles arc
If two sides of a triangle are unequal, the greater side has the
greater angle  opposite  to  it;  and  the  converse.
Of all the straight lines that can be drawn to a given straight
line from a given point outside it, the perpendicular is the shortest.
The opposite sides and angles of a parallelogram are equal,
each diagonal bisects the parallelogram, and the diagonals bisect
one another.
If there are three or more parallel straight lines, and the intercepts made by them on any straight line that cuts them are
equal, then the corresponding intercepts on any other straight line
that  cuts  them are also  equal.
Parallelograms on the same or equal bases and of the same
attitude are equal in area.
Triangles on the same or equal bases and of the same altitude
are equal in area.
Equal triangles on the same or equal bases are of the same
Illustrations and explanations of the geometrical theorems
corresponding to the following algebrical identities:
k (a+b+c ...) =ka+kb +kc+  ...
(a +b)2 = a2+2ab+b2
(a —b)2 = a2 —2ab+b2
a2—b2 = (a-f-b) (a—b)
The square on a side of a triangle is greater than, equal to, or
less than the sum of the squares on the other two sides, according
as the angle contained by those sides is obtuse, right, or acute.
The difference in the cases of inequality is twice the rectangle
contained by one of the two sides and the projection on it of the
The locus of a point which is equidistant from two fixed points
is the perpendicular bisector of the straight line joining the two
fixed points.
The locus of a point which is equidistant from two intersecting straight lines consists of the pair of straight lines which bisect
the angles between the two given lines.
A straight line, drawn from the centre of a circle to bisect a
chord which is not a diameter, is at right angles to the chord;
conversly, the perpendicular to a chord from the centre bisects
the chord.
There is one circle, and one only, which passes through three
given points not in a straight line. 28 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
In equal circles (or, in the same circle) (i) if two arcs subtend
equal angles at the centres, they are equal; (ii) conversly, if two
arcs are equal, they subtend equal angles at the centres.
In equal circles (or, in the same circle) (i) if two chords are
equal, they cut off equal arcs; (ii) conversly, if two arcs are equal,
the chords of the arcs are equal.
Equal chords of a circle are equidistant from the centre; and
the converse.
The tangent at any point of a circle and the radius through
the point are perpendicular to one another.
If two circles touch, the point of contact lies on the straight
line through the centres.
The angle which an arc of a circle subtends at the centre is
double that which it subtends at any point on the remaining part
of the circumference.
Angles in the same segment of a circle are equal; and, if the
line adjoining two points subtends equal angles at two other
points on the same side of it, the four points lie on a circle.
The angle in a semicircle is a right angle; the angle in a
segment greater than a semicircle is less than a right angle; and
the angle in a segment less than a semicircle is greater than a right
The opposite angles of any quadrilateral inscribed in a circle
are supplementary; and the converse.
If a straight line touch a circle, and from the point of contact
a chord be drawn, the angles which this chord makes with the
tangent are equal to the angles in the alternate segments.
If two chords of a circle intersect either inside or outside the
circle the rectangle contained by the parts of the one is equal to
the rectangle contained by the parts of the other.
If a straight line is drawn parallel to one side of a triangle,
the other two sides are divided proportionally; and the converse.
If two triangles are equiangular their corresponding sides are
proportional; and the converse.
If two triangles have one angle of the one equal to one angle
of the other and the sides about these equal angles proportional,
the triangles are similar.
The internal bisector of an angle of a triangle divides the
opposite side internally in the ratio of the sides containing the
angle, and likewise the external bisector externally.
The ratio of the areas of similar triangles is equal to the ratio
of the squares on corresponding sides.
Text-book recommended:—Godfrey and Siddons' Elementary Geometry (Pitt Press, Cambridge), or Hall and
Stevens' School Geometry.
An alternative paper will be set on the Ontario Junior
Matriculation requirements in this subject.
One examination paper of two hours. .    MATRICULATION GEOMETRY 29
Geometry, Part  II—
Two draw the inscribed, escribed, and circumscribing circles
of a triangle.
To construct triangles under given conditions.
To divide a given line externally and internally in medial
To construct an isosceles triangle, such that each of the base
angles is twice the vertical angle.
To describe a regular pentagon.
To construct a polygon similar to a given polygon, and such
that their areas are in a given ratio.
To construct a figure equal in area to a given figure A, and
similar  to  another   figure   B.
If two sides of one triangle be equal respectively to two sides
of another, that with the greater contained angle has the greater
base;   and conversely.
If a triangle is such that the square on one side is equal ro
the sum of the squares on the other two sides, the angle contained
by these sides is a right angle.
The three medians of a triangle are concurrent.
Perpendiculars from the angles to the opposite sides of a
triangle are concurrent.
The complements of parallelograms about the diagonal of any
parallelogram  are equal.
If the circumference of a circle be divided into « equal arcs:—
(1) The points of division are the vertices of a regular polygon
of n sides   inscribed in the .circle:
(2) If tangents be drawn to the circle at these points, these
tangents are the sides of a regular polygon of « sides circumscribed about the circle.
If OA.OB=OC2, OC is a tangent to the circle through ABC.
If two triangles have an angle in each equal, and the sides
about two other angles proportional, the remaining angles are
equal or supplemental.
The perpendicular from the right angle of a right-angled
triangle on the hypotenuse divides the triangle into two triangles
which are similar to the original triangle.
The sum of the rectangles contained by the opposite sides of
a quadrilateral, about which a circle can be described, is equal to
the rectangle contained by its diagonals.
The squares on two sides of a triangle are together equal to
twice the square on half the third side and twice the square on
the median to that side.
If from the vertical angle of a triangle a straight line be drawn
perpendicular to the base, the rectangle contained by the sides of
the triangle is equal to the rectangle contained by the perpendicular and the diameter of the circle described about the triangle. 30 UNIVERSITY  COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
If the vertical angle of a triangle be bisected by a straight line
which also cuts the base, the rectangle contained by the sides of
the triangle is equal to the rectangle contained by the segments
of the base, together with the square on the straight line which
bisects  the angle.
The areas of two similar polygons are as the squares on corresponding sides.
In a right-angled triangle the rectilineal figure described on
the hypotenuse is equal to the sum of the similar and similarly
described figures on the other two sides.
If three lines be proportional, the first is to third as the
figure on the first is to a similar figure on the second.
If the straight lines joining a point to the vertices of a given
polygon are divided (all externally or all internally) in the same
ratio, the points of division are the vertices of a similar polygon.
Two similar polygons may be so placed that the lines joining
corresponding points are concurrent.
Triangles of equal altitude are as their bases.
In equal circles, angles, whether at the centres or circumferences, are proportional to the arcs on which they stand.
If P is any point on the circumscribing circle of a triangle,
ABC, and PL, PM, PN are perpendicular to BC, CA, AB, respectively, LNM is a straight line.
A point P moves so that the ratio of its distances from two
fixed points, Q and R, is constant; prove that the locus of P is a
Area of a circle.
Area of a sector of a circle.
Area of a segment of a circle.
Use of Squared Paper
Marking points.
Finding areas of rectilinear and curvilinear figures.
Examples of plotting loci: in particular, the ellipse, hyperbola,
and parabola.
Examples of loci and envelopes.
Deductions and Applications
Deductions from, and simple applications of the constructions
and theorems given above.
Text-book:—Godfrey and Siddons' Elementary Geometry
(Pitt Press, Cambridge), or Hall and Stevens' Schoool
One examination paper of two hours.
An alternative paper will be set on the work prescribed
for Senior matriculation Geometry in the Province of Ontario. MATRICULATION 31
Measurement of angles, trigonometrical ratios or functions of one angle, of two angles, and a multiple angle; as in
Lock's Elementary Trigonometry, Chaps. I to XII, Hall and
Knight's Trigonometry, Chaps. I to XII, inclusive, omitting
Chap. V; or as in similar text-books.
One examination paper of an hour and a half.
Physical .Geography—
The elements of the science, as in Davis's Elementary
Physical Geography, or any other text-book covering the same
One examination paper of an hour and a half.
After 1915 this subject will not be accepted for
Text-books recommended:—Bergen's and   Davis's Principles of Botany, or Atkinson's Elementary Botany.
One examination paper of an hour and a half.
(1) For admission to the Faculties of Arts, Lazv and
Applied Science.
Elementary inorganic chemistry, comprising the preparation and properties of the chief non-metallic elements and
their more important compounds, the laws of chemical action,
combining weight, etc. The ground is simply and effectively
covered by Remsen's "Elements of Chemistry," pp. 1 to 165
and 218 to 243.    (Macmillan's Edition.)
One examination paper of an hour and a half.
(2) For admission to the Faculty of Medicine, in 1916
and thereafter.
It is recommended that the course extend over one school
year and consist of a minimum of two hours' class-room work
and one period of two hours' practical work per week; or the
equivalent amount of instruction extended over more than one
school year.
Class Work:—Physical and chemical changes, elements,
compounds, mixtures and solutions; fundamental chemical
laws and principles, as definite proportions, multiple propor- 32 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
tions, constancy of mass, equivalence, catalysis, and the atomic
hypothesis: Avogadro's hypothesis and its applications; electrolysis, with brief reference to ionization in solutions; properties of acids, bases, and salts; types of chemical reactions;
methods of oxidation, reduction and replacement; chemical
nomenclature; use of formulae and equations.
Occurrence, preparation, physical and chemical properties
of the following elements: hydrogen, oxygen, nitrogen, sulphur, sodium, chlorine, bromine, iodine, carbon, .calcium,
phosphorus; general properties of the metals as a class; the
chemistry and uses in the industries and in every-day life of
the following compounds: water, hydrogen chloride, hydrogen
sulphide, sulphur dioxide, sulphuric acid, ammonia, nitric acid,
carbon monoxide, carbon dioxide, silicon dioxide, sodium
hydroxide, sodium carbonate, calcium carbonate, calcium sulphate, calcium oxide.
Practical Work:—Note-books are to be kept by pupils in
which the experiments are to be recorded and reactions described. These should be certified by the teacher as representing the actual laboratory work performed. The work
should include: the preparation of most of the gases described
in the class-room work, and a study of their chief characteristics and properties; neutralization properties of acids, bases
and salts: formation of oxides of metals and several salts, such
as sulphates, nitrates, chlorides, etc.; crystallization, filtration,
distillation and sublimation; the preparation of (say) nitric
acid, bromine and iodine; a few samples of precipitation tests
for metals in salts. All experiments to be explained and
wherever possible represented by equations in the note-books.
One examination paper of two hours.
(1) For admission to the Faculties of Arts, Law and
Applied Science.
Properties of matter; elementary mechanics of solids and
fluids, including the laws of motion, simple machines, work,
energy; fluid pressure and specific gravity; thermometry, the
effects and modes of transmission of heat.
Text-books recommended: — Gage's Introduction to
Physical Science. 1902 edition (Ginn & Co.), Chaps. I. to IV..
inclusive: or "Physics."' by Mann & Twiss, Revised Edition
(Educational Book Co.. Toronto).
One examination paper of an hour and a half. MATRICULATION—PHYSICS 33
(2) For admission to the Faculty of Medicine, in 1916
and thereafter.
An experimental course defined as follows, and including
simple problems:
Electricity :—Magnetism ; laws of magnetic attraction and
repulsion; magnetic lines of force; phenomena of induction:
inclination and declination of the compass; production and
detection of electricity; electrical conductors and insulators:
electroscopes and their construction; electrical conduction
through air; radioactivity illustrated by means of uranium and
thorium salts; electrical conduction in liquids; electrolysis;
electroplating and electrotyping, voltmeters, storage and voltaic cells; simple notions of potential; Ohm's Law; electrical
units: galvanometers and voltameters; laws of resistance:
divided circuits, experimental determination of current
strength, resistance, and electromotive force; current induction
and its general laws; the transformer, the induction coil,
dynamo, telephone, motor, ether waves. Roentgen rays, and
wireless telegraphy.
Heat:—Nature and sources of heat; relation between
volume and the temperature of a gas (Charles' Law); absolute temperature; change of state: latent heat; specific heat;
transmission of heat.
Sound:—Vibrations: transversal vibrations, illustrated
with pendulums, rods, strings, membranes, plates; longitudinal
vibrations illustrated with rods, strings and columns of air;
production, propagation, and detection of sound waves; velocity of sound, pitch; standard forks (acoustical C=512, musical A=870) ; intervals; harmonic scale; diatonic scale; equally
tempered scale; vibration of air in organ pipes; nodes and
loops in vibrating air columns and in vibrating strings; wave
lengths and velocity relations; laws of vibration of strings:
interference phenomena; beats; resonance, reflection and absorption of sound.
Light:—The ether, the wave theory of light, rectilinear
propagation, image through a pin-hole, beam, pencil; photometry : shadow and grease spot photometers; reflection and
scattering of light: laws of reflection; images in plane mirrors,
concave and convex mirrors; drawing images; refraction, laws
and index of refraction ; total reflection ; path through a prism ;
lenses; drawing image produced by a lens by use of critical
rays; simple microscope; dispersion and color; spectrum;
recomposition of light; camera.
One examination paper of two hours. 34 university college of british columbia
For Senior Matriculation
Composition.—The examination will be designed mainly
to test the candidate's ability to write English. He will be
expected to have acquired a fairly clear and accurate style,
to be able to arrange material in an effective fashion, and to
show discrimintion in the choice of words. In preparation
for the examination, it is suggested that students be required
to write mainly on simple, expository subjects that are within
the range of their actual experience.
Carpenter's Rhetoric and English Composition (Macmillan) and English Composition, by Latham and Macmillan
(Educational Book Co.), are recommended as suitable textbooks.       .   *
Literature.—The examination will be based on the following texts:—Chaucer's Prologue to the Canterbury Tales;
Spenser's Faerie Queene, Book I, Cantos 1 and 2; Shakspere's
Macbeth and As You Like It; Milton's Minor Poems
(L'Allegro, II Penseroso, Lycidas and Comus); and Bunyan's
Pilgrim's Progress, Part I.
Candidates will also be expected to read Long's English
Literature (Ginn & Co.), Chapters I-VII, inclusive, with
especial emphasis on the portions most closely connected with
the foregoing list of books.
Introduction to European History.—The course starts
with the ancient world at about 1000 B. C, and covers the
period of European civilization to the beginning of the
Mediaeval period. Stress will be laid upon the historical geography of this period and candidates should provide themselves
with Putzger's Historischer Schul-Atlas.
The examination will be based on the following texts:—
Sanderson, Ancient Oriental Monarchies; Cox, Greeks and
Persians; Curteis, Rise of the Macedonian Empire; Botsford,
History of Rome; Adams, Civilization in the Middle Ages,
Chapters I-V; Plutarch's Lives (The Lives of Themistocles,
Pericles, Pyrrhus, Caius Gracchus, Cato the Younger, and
Julius Caesar; Clough's translation).
Authors?,—Virgil, George IV (Page, Macmillan); Win-
bolt and Merk's Roman Life Reader (Constable), pp. 20-63. senior matriculation 33
Prose and Unseen.—A higher standard will be required
than for ordinary matriculation. Books suggested, Mitchell's
Latin Composition (Macmillan's Canadian School Series) ;
Rivington's Class Books of Latin Unseens, Book IV (Rivingtons, London).
Roman History.—Outlines to 133 B.C. Book recommended, Botsford, History of Rome (Macmillan), chs. I to VI.
Grammar.—New Latin Grammar by Sonnenschein (Clarendon Press, 1912,   N. B.—Note the exact title), pp. 178-211.
Abbott   &   Arnold's   Greek   Prose   Composition  to   Exercise 36.
Allen's Elementary Greek Grammar to page 101.
Peacock & Bell's Passages for Greek Translation to end
of page 15. Thuscydides, the Rise of the Athenian Empire
(Culsen, Macmillan's Elementary Classics).
Vreeland & Koren, French Syntax and Composition
(Holt); Super, Histoire de France (Holt); Maupassant,
Huit Contes Choisis (Heath); Lemaitre, Contes extraits de
Myrrha (Heath); Labiche, La Grammaire (Heath); Daudet,
Selected Stories (A. B. Co.) ; Milhau, Choix de Poesies (Le
meunier, son fils et l'ane, Oceano Nox, La mort du loup, La
nuit de mais, Les yeux); Dumas, Napoleon, including the
passages for translation into French (Macmillan).
Van der Smissen und Fraser, High School German Grammar (Copp, Clark Co.); Moscher, Wilkommen in Deutschland
(Heath); Baker's German Stories (Holt); Freytag, Die Jour-
nalisten (Ginn); Collmann, Easy German Poetry (Ginn);
Notes on the History of Germany; Horning, German Composition.
Plane and Solid Geometry.—The equivalent of Books
IV, VI and XI of Euclid, with supplementary matter from
Algebra.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting chapters 40-42, inclusive), or the same subject matter in
similar text-books.
Trigonometry.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Trigonometry to page 210 and chapter 19 ; nature and use of logor-
ithnis  (Bottomley's four-figure tables).
A general knowledge of the more important principles of
elementary physics will be required.
Text-book:—College Physics, by Reed and Guthe ( Macmillan), omitting articles with asterisks and the following
chapters: 6, 8, 10, 23, 27, 39, 46, 47, 48, 56, 57, 58, 59. 60, 62, 64.
V.—Admission to Advanced Standing
A student of another university applying for exemption
from "any subject or subjects which he has already studied is
required to submit with his application a Calendar of the
University in which he had previously studied, together with
a complete statement of the course he has followed and a certificate of the standing gained therein.
The Faculty, if otherwise satisfied, will decide what examination, if any, or what other conditions may be necessary
before admitting the candidate.
VI.—Physical Examination
In order to promote as far as possible the physical welfare
of the student body, every student, on entering the University,
will be required to pass a physical examination to be conducted
by, or under the direction of a recognized medical practitioner.
By such an examination physical defects and weaknesses,
amenable to treatment, may be discovered. The student would
then be expected to apply to his physician for such remedial
measures as his case may require. Those who are examined
will ajso be advised as to the forms of exercise or athletic
activities which would likely be beneficial or injurious.
VII.—Age of Admission
Except under special circumstances no student under the
age of sixteen is admitted to the first year courses in Arts, senior matriculation 37
Applied Science or Medicine, or under the age of seventeen
to the second year, and no student under the age of seventeen
is admitted to the course in Law.
VIII.—Opening Date of Session 1914-1915.
The Session 1914-1915 will open in all Faculties on Monday, September 28th, 1914. 38 university college of British Columbia
Between September 22nd and September 26th, both dates
inclusive, students may register for the Session 1914-1915 at
the office of the Registrar. Monday, September 28th, will be
special registration day for all students. Lectures will commence on Tuesday, September 29th. The complete regulations regarding registration are as under:
1. Candidates entering on a course of study in any
Faculty, whether as undergraduates, conditioned students or
partial students, are required to attend at the office of the
Registrar, some time during the week preceding the opening
day of the session, in order to furnish the information necessary for the University records, to register for the particular
classes which they wish to attend, and to sign the following
declaration in the matricula or register:—
"I hereby accept and submit myself to the statutes, rules,
regulations and ordinances of McGill University, and of the
Faculty or Faculties in which I am registered, and to any
amendments thereto which may be made while I am a student
of the University, and I promise to observe the same."
2. Students who have been previously enrolled shall
register not later than the day immediately before the opening
day of Lectures.
3. Students who for any reason have failed to register
at the times specified above will be permitted to do so within
a limited time thereafter. Those who do not register by Tuesday, September 29th, will be allowed to do so thereafter only
when they have paid a fee of $2.00 for late registration.
4. The Registrar is empowered to register all students
whose records show that they are entitled to attend the classes
applied for. To enable him to determine this, new students
must present certificates at time of registration. All doubtful
cases shall be dealt with by the Faculty.
5. The names of those who have registered for separate
classes shall be sent by the Registrar to the Instructors on
registration day and subsequently, as new names are received,
and only those for whom cards have been received by an
instructor shall be admitted to his class; except in the case of
students whose standing cannot be determined at the time of REGISTRATION   AND   ATTENDANCE 39
registration. To these special tickets will be issued, which will
give them the right of admission to classes until such time as
their status is ascertained.
6. Students desiring to make a change in their choice of
studies must make application to the Registrar. This application must be approved by the Principal, whereupon due
notice will be sent by the Registrar to all parties concerned.
No change in registration will be allowed, except under special
circumstances, after the fifteenth day of the session.
7. Persons who wish to pursue courses in the College
without a view to qualifying for a degree shall be classified
as partial students and shall not be admitted to any course
until they have obtained the permission of the Instructor concerned. Their application must then be approved by the
8. In the Faculty of Arts, where there is a choice of
courses, students in attendance shall be required to choose
their electives for the next year before the close of the preceding session, or (in cases where this cannot be done), not later
than one week before the opening of the session.
1. Students are required to attend at least seven-eighths
of the total number of lectures in any one course. Those whose
unexcused absences exceed one-eighth of the total number of
lectures in a course shall not be permitted to come up for the
examination in that course; and, in the Faculty of Applied
Science", those whose unexcused absences exceed one-fourth
of the total number of lectures in any course, must repeat the
work in that course.
Excuses on the ground of illness or domestic affliction
shall be dealt with only by the Principal. Medical certificates
must be presented immediately on return to University work.
2. A record shall be kept by each professor or lecturer,
in which the presence or absence of students shall be carefully
noted. This record shall be submitted to the Faculty when
3. Credit for attendance on any lecture or class may be
refused on the grounds of lateness, inattention, neglect of
study, or disorderly conduct in the class room or laboratory.
In the case last mentioned, the student may, at the discretion 40 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
of the Professor, be required to leave the room. Persistence
in any of the above offences against discipline shall, after
admonition by the Professor, be reported to the Principal.
The Principal may, at his discretion, reprimand the student,
or refer the matter to the Faculty at its next meeting, and may
in the interval suspend from classes.
4. The following special regulations with regard to
marking the attendance of students have been adopted:—
Lectures will commence on the hour, or at the conclusion
of the roll-call. After the commencement of a lecture students
are not allowed to enter, except with the permission of the
Instructor. If permitted to enter, they will, on reporting
themselves at the close of the lecture, be marked "late." Two
lates will count as one absence. Lectures end at five minutes
before the hour.
There are three classes of students:—
(1) Undergraduates—Students who have passed the matri
culation examination and, in the case of second and
third year students, all the examinations of their course
in the years below that in which they are registered.
(2) Conditioned  Undergraduates—those  with  defective  en
trance qualifications or who have failed in one or more
of the subjects of their course in the year previous to
that in which they are registered.
(3) Partial  Students—comprising all those who, not belong
ing to one of the above classes, are taking a. partial
course of study. Except as provided below, such students may (subject to the approval of the Head of the
Department and the Dean or the Committee appointed
for this purpose) attend any class without previous
In order to obtain admission to the First Year class in
French, intending students must have passed the University matriculation examination, or an equivalent
examination, in that subject.
General Regulations
1. Fees shall be paid to the Registrar in two payments
on or before October 10th and January 10th.    After these FEES—arts and applied science 41
dates an additional fee of $2.00 will be exacted of all students
in default.
No fees will be refunded to partial students under any
circumstances whatever.
2. Immediately after October 20th the Registrar shall
send to the Instructors a list of the registered students 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 re-admitted to any class except on presentation of
a special ticket, signed by the Registrar, certifying to the payment of fees.
Students registering after October 20th shall pay their
fees at the time of registration, failing which they become
subject to the provisions of Regulation 2.
Students should note that this regulation applies to parts
of a course such as History, Composition, &c, in which separate examinations are held.
Fees in Arts
(For Regulations re payment, see above)
Undergraduate students pursuing the full undergraduate
course of their vear pay a sessional fee of Ten Dollars
All other students pay fees as follows:—
Chemistry, Lecture Course, per term $ 3.00
Laboratory Course,  per term      5.00
Physics, Lecture Course, per term      3.00
Laboratory Course, per term      5.00
Other subjects, per term     3.00
Applied Science
Sessional fee for Full Undergraduate Course $50.00
All other students pay fees as follows:—
Field Work in  Surveying $25.00
Laboratory Courses, per term      5.00
Draughting Courses, per term      5.00
-  Lecture Courses, per term     3.00
Conditioned Students who at the sessional examination
pass all the subjects of their year, and at the same time
remove conditions, shall receive a refund of any fees paid in
excess of the undergraduate fee. 42 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
The fee in Field Surveying will apply as part payment
for those taking the full course.
Fee for full course Conditioned Students:—
First Year Applied Science $75.00
Second Year Applied Science   95.00
First Year Arts     34.00
Second Year Arts Depending on choice of subjects
Third Year Arts Depending on choice of subjects.
Special Fees
Supplemental examination in any subject or any part
of a subject, taken at the regular date fixed by the
Faculty $ 2.00
Supplemental examination, when granted at any other
time than the regular date fixed by the Faculty, for
each examination period       5.00
A deposit of $5.00 as caution money is required from each
student. This deposit is returned at the end of the session,
after deductions have been made to cover breakages, etc.
At the request of the students themselves, and by the
authority of the Royal Institution, $2.00 additional will be
exacted from all students for the support of the Student
Activities Associtaion. COURSES 43
Ordinary Course for the Degree of B. A.
After passing the matriculation examination, an undergraduate, in order to obtain the degree of B. A. or B. Sc, is
required to attend regularly the appointed courses of lectures
for four years. (Undergraduates are arranged in years, from
First to Fourth, according to their academic standing). The
conditions of passing into the last three years of the undergraduate course are stated on page 45.
I.—Ordinary Course for the Degree of B. A.
First Year.
Greek, 1 or 2, or Latin, 1. "
English and History, 1.    £-
Mathematics, 1—Algebra, Geometry and Trigonometry.
Latin, 1^ or Greek, 1, or French, 1, 2, or German, 1.
Physics, 1.
French cannot be taken as a qualifying option in the First
Year, except by students who have passed the matriculation
examination in this subject.
German may be taken instead of trigonometry, in addition
to two' other foreign languages, by students who intend to read
for modern language or English honours. This option will,
however, be granted only on the recommendation of the
departments concerned.
An additional language may be taken as an extra subject
in the first two years, if the permission of the Faculty has
been obtained at the beginning of the session. Credit will be
given for it on application.
Students intending to take the double course in Arts
(B. A.) and Applied Science must take a modern language in
the First Year.
Second Year.
English Composition, 2.    ^
Latin, 2, or Greek, and three of the following:
Greek,"^, or Latin, 2.
English, 2.  s-
French,1^, 4.
German^ 3. .
Psychology and Logic, 1A and IB.
Mathematics, 2.
Chemistry, 1. 44 university college of British Columbia
Students intending to take the double course in Arts
(B. A.) and Applied Science must take Mathematics and a
modern language.
Third Year.
English, 3A, 3B, 3C.
And two of the following:—
*' Physics.
■> Latin, 3.
• French, 5, 6.
• Greek.
• Philosophy.
Examinations in Arts
1. There are two examinations in each year, viz., at
Christmas and at the end of the session. Successful students
are arranged in three classes at the sesssional examinations.
Those who obtain 75 per cent, and over are placed in the first
class, those who have between 60 and 75 per cent, in the second
class, and those with from 40 to 60 per cent, in the third class.
Christmas examinations will be held in all the subjects of
the first and second years, and are obligatory on all undergraduates, and also on all partial students of the first year,
unless they have been specially exempted. Partial students of
the first year, who fail in the Christmas examinations, will be
allowed to continue their course only by obtaining the consent
of the Principal and the instructor concerned. Undergraduates
and conditioned undergraduates of the first year who fail in
more than three subjects at the Christinas examinations zvill be
allowed to attend not more than three courses after Christmas
as partial students, for each of which they must obtain the
permission of the Ficulty.
No course or courses can be counted towards a degree
or diploma in the Faculty of Arts, except such as have
been taken and passed after the matriculation requirements have been satisfied, and according to the regulations governing the various years of the undergraduate course.
Twenty-five per cent, of the marks given for the sessional
work in each subject will be assigned to the Christmas examinations. Students prevented by illness from attending the
Christmas examinations will, on presenting a medical certificate, be given sessional standing on the results of the April
examinations, if they have obtained an average of 40 per cent, examinations in arts -Jo
at the two mid-term examinations, or (where no mid-term
examinations are given) an average of 40 per cent, in class
exercises. Christmas examinations in the third and fourth
years may be held at the option of the professors. When held,
the same value will be assigned to them as in the case of the
first and second years.
2. The following are the regulations for advancement to
the second, third and fourth years of the undergraduate
course and are subject to the condition that a student shall
not be allowed to continue a subject of the preceding year in
which he has not made good his standing, except in the case
of compulsory subjects in the second year.
Advancement to the Second Year.—A student who has
failed to complete one of the ordinary courses of the first year
may enter the second year without special permission of the
Advancement to the Third Year.—A student may be
allowed to proceed to the third year with one subject uncompleted if that subject belongs to the second year.
Advancement to the Fourth Year.—A student may be
allowed to proceed to the fourth year with one subject uncompleted if that subject belongs to the third year.
Repeating Year.—By special permission of the Faculty, a
student who is required to repeat his year may, on application
in  writing:—
(a) Be exempted from attending lectures and passing
examinations in the subjects in which he has
already passed;
(b) Be permitted to take, in addition to the subjects in
which he has failed, one of the subjects of the following year of his course.
3. Examinations supplemental to the sessional examinations will be held in September, simultaneously with the
matriculation examinations. The time for each supplemental
examination will be fixed by the Faculty; the examination will
not be granted at any other time, except by special permission
of the Faculty, and on payment of a fee of $5.
4. A list of those to whom the Faculty has granted supplemental examinations in the following September will be
published after the sessional examinations. 46 university college of british columbia
Double Courses.
Arts and Applied Science.
Students who wish to obtain the degrees of B. A. and
B. Sc.(Applied Science) in six years, will spend the first
three years in Arts, but must take certain classes in Applied
Science during the Second and Third Years. The student
will then enter the Faculty of Applied Science and devote the
remaining three years entirely to the work of this Faculty.
All students in the First and Second Years of the double
course must, on the 31st of March, notify the Principal that
they intend to take or are taking this double course.
The subjects which they are required to take each year in
the Faculty of Arts are as follows:—
First Year.
The curriculum as laid down for the B. A. degree in this
year, except that a modern language must be taken.
Second Year.
1. English Composition.
2. Latin.
3. Mathematics (ordinary, supplemented by the regular
courses on Spherical Trigonometry and on Dynamics, Statics and
Hydrostatics of the First Year Applied Science).
4. French or German.
5. The Modern Language not selected under No. 4 (if studied
in the First Year), or English.
6. Shopwork   (moulding  and  smithwork).
Third Year.
1. English Composition.
2. Physics.
3. Any two of the following:—English, Latin, French.
4. Descriptive Geometry.
5. Shopwork (woodworking). Mechanical drawing. Free,
hand Drawing to be taken during their Second Year Science.
Arts and Medicine
Students who wish to obtain the Degree of B.A. and
M.D. in seven years will take three years in the Faculty of
Arts and during the remaining four years will work altogether
in the Faculty of Medicine.
For information as to this course apply to the Registrar COURSES   IN  ARTS GREEK 47
A certificate of "Literate in Arts" will be given along with
the professional Degree in Medicine or Applied Science, to
those who have completed two years' study in the Faculty of
Arts, and have passed the prescribed examinations.
Arts and Theology
1. The Faculty will make formal reports to the governing body of the Theological College which such students may
attend as to:—(a) their conduct and attendance on the classes
of the Faculty; (b) their standing in the several examinations;
such reports to be furnished after the examinations, if called
2. Students who are pursuing a double course in Arts
and Divinity (six years at least) will take in the Third and
Fourth Years the courses which constitute the ordinary curnU
culum in Arts, less a half course in each of these years, or a
.•whole course in either.
Ordinary Courses
All students taking Greek are expected to provide themselves with a grammar, a Greek-English dictionary, and an
Atlas of ancient geography.   The following are recommended:
Allen's Elementary Greek Grammar; Liddell and Scott's
Greek Lexicon (abridged, or intermediate); Kiepert's Atlas
Antiquus, or Putzger's Historical Atlas.
First Year.
1.    Lectures, four hours a week.
White's First Greek Book (Ginn & Company); Passages
for Greek Translation (Peacock & Bell, Macmillan). Students who have not yet begun the study of Greek may take
this course. It will not be necessary therefore to have passed
the matriculation examination in Greek. Those students, who
have shown that they are capable of more advanced work,
will take the course prescribed for students of the second
year. For students of the first and second years who possess
the requisite attainments, a special advanced class will be
N. B.—Student's who do not pass a satisfactory examination in the work of the first year, will be required to attend a
tutorial class during May and June, unless exempted for some
special reason.
Advanced Section.—Aristophanes, Clouds (Merry, Clarendon Press).
Second Year.
2. Lectures, four hours a week.
Authors: Summer Reading.—Greek History, 479 to
403 B. C. Books recommended, Bury, History of Greece
(Macmillan, ,8s. 6d. edition), chs. VIII to XI; Abbott. Pericles
and the Golden Age of Athens (Putnam). Lectures.—
Thucydides Book IV (Graves, Macmillan); Euripides. Alcestis
(Blakeney Bell).
Composition : Abbott's Arnold's Greek Prose Composition   (Longman's).
Translation at Sight: Peacock and Bell's Passages for
Greek Translation, pp. 21-35 (Macmillan's Elementary
Advanced Section.—Students will take the whole or a
portion of the ordinary course, together with the additional
work stated above.  (See first year, Advanced Section).
Third Year
3. Lectures, four hours a week.
Authors : Summer Reading.—Greek History from
404-323 B. C. (Bury's History of Greece, ch. 12 to 18 inclusi-
ive, (Macmillan 8s. 6d. edition). Lectures.—Plato, Republic,
Book IV (Plato, Republic I-IV, Warren, Macmillan) : Homer
Iliad IX (Jones and Allen, Vol. I .Oxford Classical Texts) ;
Aristophanes, Knights (Neil, Smaller Edition. Cambridge
University Press). The lectures will include two courses of
twelve hours each; these courses will deal with some period
of Greek history or literature or with some aspect of Greek
life or thought.
Composition : Sidgwick's Greek Prose Composition
Translation at Sight.—Tod and Longworth's Passages
for Unseen Translation, Latin and Greek (Longmans). courses in arts latin 49
All students taking Latin are expected to provide themselves with a grammar, a Latin-English dictionary, and an
Atlas of Ancient Geography. The following are recommended:—New Latin Grammar by Sonnenschein (Clarendon
Press 1912; N. B— Note the exact title) ; Lewis' School Dictionary, or White's Junior Students' Latin-English Dictionary;
Kiepert's Atlas Antiquus, or Putzger's Historical Atlas.
First Year
1. Lectures, four hours a week.
Authors:—Cicero, Pro Cluentio (omitting Section 19-42,
77-87, 97-116 (Peterson, Macmillan); Virgil, Georgic IV
(Page, Macmillan).
Composition.—Latin Composition (Mitchell, Macmillan's
Canadian School Series).
Translation at Sight.—Rivington's Class Books of Latin
Unseens, Book II.
Roman History.—Outlines, to 133 B. C. Book recommended, Botsford, History of Rome (Macmillan), chs. I to
VI.     N. B.—All students will be examined in this subject.
Grammar.—New Latin Grammar by Sonnonschein (Clarendon Press, 1912; Note the exact title), pp. 178-211.
Advanced Section.—Cicero, Pro Roscio Amerino (Stock,
Clarendon Press). Prose and Unseen Translation. Two
hours a week.
Second Year.
2. Lectures, four hours a week.
Authors : Summer Reading.—Roman History: Outlines,
from 133 B. C. to 337 A. D. Book recommended. Botsford,
History of Rome (Macmillan), chs. VII. to XII. N. B.—All
students will be examined in this subject. Lectures.—Livy,
Book XXII. (Dimsdale, Cambridge University Press) ; Virgil,
Aeneid, Book VIII. (Tetlow, Boston, Ginn & Co.); Horace,
Odes II. (Page, Macmillan).
Composition.—North and Hilliard's Latin Prose Composition, page 78 to end (Rivington's).
Translation at Sight.—Rivington's Class Books of Latin
Grammar.—New Latin Grammar by Sonnenschein (Clarendon Press, 1912; N. B.—Note the exact title), pages 123-
Advanced Section.—As in first year.
Third Year.
3.    Lectures, four hours a week.
Authors: Summer Reading.— (Third Year) Roman Empire (Jones, Story of the Nations, Fisher Unwin). (Fourth
Year) Student's Roman Empire (Bury, Murray). Lectures:
Tacitus, Histories, Book I. (Davies, Cambridge University
Press); Virgil, Aeneid, Book VI. (Sidgwick, Pitt Press) ;
Suetonius, Augustus (Peck, Henry Holt and Co.).
Two courses of twelve lectures each on two of the following four subjects:—
(1) Social Life under the Empire (Friedlander, Roman
Life and Manners under the Early Empire, Routledge).
(2) Roman Literature of the Empire (Mackail's Latin
Literature, John Murray).
(3) History of the Roman Empire (Bury' Students'
Roman Empire, Murray).
(4) Caesar in Gaul and Britain (Ancient Britain and the
Invasions of Julius Caesar, by Rice Holmes, Clarendon Press,
and Caesar's Conquest of Gaul, by Rice Holmes, Clarendon
Press, 24s.).
N. B.—In each case the books named in brackets are suggested as a useful auxiliary to the lectures. It will be left to
the lecturer to decide at the beginning of the session what portions of these books, if any, will be studied in connection with
the two courses.
Composition.—Latin Prose based on Caesar (Bryans,
Translation at Sight.—Rivingtons' Class Books of Latin
Unseens, Book IX.
First Year
1. (a) Halleek's History of English Literature (American Book Co.), pp. 1-261, with the following readings:—
Chaucer, Prologue to the Canterbury Tales;   Spenser, Faerie COURSES IN ARTS ENGLISH 51
Queene, Book I; Milton, Comus, two hours a week; (b)
European History (Adams, Macmillan), pp. 53-451, one hour
a week; (c) Composition one hour a week. Students are required to write essays at stated periods.
Second  Year
2. Halleek's History of English Literature, pp. 305-480),
and Nineteenth Century Literature (Cunliffe and Cameron,
Copp Clark Co.) (2a) Composition. One hour a week.
Students are required to write essays at stated intervals.
Students are recommended to have their own copies of the
following (Everyman's Library) :
Lamb's Essays of Elia; De Quincey's Opium Eater; Mac-
aulay's Essays, Vol. Ill, and Lays; Ruskin's Sesame and
Lilies; Thackeray's Esmond; Eliot's Adam Bede; Browning's
Poems, 1844-1864; Keats' Poems, M. Arnold's Poems.
Third Year.
3A.—Prose Writers before Dryden.—The main object of
the course will be to discuss the chief literary influences visible
in the Pre-Restoration writers of English prose and to
examine characteristics of style. The subject will be treated
chronologically. As the course is largely interpretative and
critical, facts of biography will be used only when they illustrate points of moment.
Students will read the following works for examination:
More, Utopia (Arber's reprint, or Temple Edition) ; Sidney,
Apologie for Poetry (Ed. Cook, Ginn & Co. or Schuckburgh,
Cambridge University Press) ; Lodge, Rosalynd (Newness,
Caxton Series) ; Bacon, New Atlantis; Earle, Microcosmo-
graphie (Temple Ed.); Milton, Areopagitica (Ed. Hales,
Clarendon Press).
Students are recommended to have their own copies of the
following (Everyman's Library): Mallory, Morte d'Arthur;
Bacon's Essays; Brown's Religio Medici, Walton's Complete
3B. English Literature.—Shakespeare.—This course will
begin with a review of the early history of the English drama,
and of the conditions which led to its development in the time
of Elizabeth. The advances made by the earlier Elizabethan
dramatists will be noted, and Shakespeare's methods illustrated by a   compartive   study   of   "A   Midsummer   Night's 52 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
Dream," "Romeo and Juliet," "Henry V.," "As You Like It,"
"Hamlet," "King Lear," "Macbeth" and "The Tempest"; the
relation of these plays to their sources will also be considered.
Students are recommended to read as many of Shakespeare's
plays as they can, and the following (published in Everyman's
Library) :—The Plays of Sophocles, Marlowe's Plays, Everyman, Minor Elizabethan Dramatists, 2 vols. Books of reference will be named from time to time.   Two hours a week.
3C. English Composition.—An advanced course on Eng-
ish Composition, including style, methods and principles of
literary criticism, treated from the historical point of view, and
an introduction to the comparative study of literature in
accordance with the most recent results of contemporary
thought and research. In connection with this course students
will be examined in a course of prescribed readings. Essays
at stated periods are required of all. Winchester, Principles of
Literary Criticism.    One hour a week.
Books of Reference and Authorities—Saintsbury's History of Criticism; Lessing, Sainte-Beuve, Brunetiere, Arnold,
Ruskin, Worsfold.
Ordinary Courses.
First  Year.
1. Vreeland & Koren, French Syntax and Composition
(Holt) ; Super, Histoire de France (Holt) ; Maupassant, Huit
Contes Choisis (Heath).
2. Lemaitre, Contes extraits de Myrrha (Heath);
Labiche, Le Voyage de M. Perrichon (Heath); Daudet,
Selected Stories (A. B. Co.) ; Milhau, Choix de Poesies (Le
meunier, son fils et l'ane, Oceano Nox, Les Animaux Malades
de la peste, La nuit de mai, Les yeux); Thiers, Napoleon en
Egypte (Holt) ; Renan, Souvenirs d'enfance et de jeunesse
Advanced Section (in place of course 2) : French Short
Stories selected by Buffon (Holt); Moliere, Les Precieuses
Ridicules; Milhau, Choix de Poesies (Renouf).
Four hours weeklv, two for each course. COURSES IN ARTS—FRENCH 53
Second Year.
Summer Readings, for students entering on their second
year:—Corneille, Cinna (Holt); Daudet, Le Petit Chose
The examination on summer readings will be held in the
first week of the session.
Sessional Lectures:—
3. Vreeland and Koren, French Svntax and Composition
(Holt) ; Corneille, Le Cid (Holt); Bazin, Les Oberle (Holt);
Elementary Historical French Grammar.
4. Hugo, Notre Dame de Paris (Ginn); Moliere, Les
Femmes Savantes (Heath); Racine, Andromaque; Mansion,
Esquisse'de la Litterature Francaise (McDougall & Co.. London), pp. 62-155.
Four hours weekly, two for each course.
Advanced Section (in place of course 4), Moliere, Les
Femmes Savantes (Heath); Racine, Andromaque; Lesage,
Gil Bias (Heath); Beaumarchais, Le Barbier de Seville (Macmillan); The Oxford Book of French Verse; Mansion,
Esquisse de la Litterature Francaise, XVIIth and XVIIIth
Third Year.
The course will consist mainly in the study of French
literature and advanced prose composition.
Summer Readings for students entering on the third or
fourth year:—Racine, Britannicus ; Moliere, L'Avare.
The examination on summer readings will be held in the
first week of the session.
Sessional Lectures:—
5. For 1914-15—(a) :—French Literature, from the
Xlth to the end of the XVIIth Century. Darmsteter, Mor-
ceaux choisis du XVI ieme siecle; Corneille, Horace; Montaigne, Essais Vol. I. (Nelson. Lutetia Edition) ; Racine. Les
Plaideurs, Andromaque: Moliere, Misanthrope; Lafontaine
(Ginn); La Bruyere, Selections; Madame de la Fayette,
La Princesse de Cleve; Doumic, Histoire de la Litterature
Franchise. 54 university college of British Columbia
Prose Composition.—Spiers, Graduated Course of Translation into French Prose (Simpkin, Marshall & Co.)
N. B.—In order to be admitted to the third year French
a student must know French well enough to take lectures
delivered in French and express himself in French with some
fluency and correctness.
Four hours weekly.
Ordinary Courses.
Beginners' Course.
1. Van der Smissen und Fraser, High School German
Grammar (Copp, Clark Co.); Mul|er and Wenckebach, Gltick
Auf (Ginn) ; Nichols, Easy German Reader (Holt)."
Four hours weekly.
First Year.
2. Van der Smissen und Fraser, High School German
Grammar (Copp, Clark Co.); Moscher, Wilkommen in
Deutschland (Heath) ; Baker's German Stories (Holt); Frey-
tag, Die Journalisten (Ginn); Collimann, Easy German Poetry
(Ginn) ; Notes on the History of Germany; Horning, German
Four hours weekly. -
Second Year.
Summer Readings, for students entering on their second
year, and obligatory for students coming from the Beginners'
Class; Riehl, Die vierzehn Nothelfer (A. B. Co.) ; Moser, Der
Bibliothekar (Heath); Schrakamp, Ernestes und Heiteres
(A. B. Co.)
The examination on summer readings will be held in the
first week of the session.
3. Wilhelm Tell; Lessing, Minna von Barnhelm
(Heath) ; Gcethe, Reineke Fuchs (Holts); Keller, Bilder aus
der Deutschen Literatur (American Book Co., edition 1905).
Four hours weekly.
For students in the advanced course an additional hour
will be provided for the purpose of further study. courses in arts philosophy oo
Second Year.
1A.    Elementary Psychology.
IB. Logic.—A course in the elements of logic, including
the fallacies.   Fortnightly exercises.
Text-Book:—S. H. Mellone, Introductory Text-Book of
Logic (fourth edition), omitting section 5, chap. IV., and
chaps. IX and XI. Use will be made of Lafleur's Illustrations
of Logic.
2. Introduction to Philosophy.—A general introductory
course for students, both inside and outside the philosophical
department. It will begin with some ten to twelve lecture-
talks (two weekly at some convenient afternoon hour), upon
the nature of philosophy, its meaning to mankind and to human
culture, its place as a university study, etc. Any students
who wish (for proper reasons) to content themselves with this
preliminary study, will be free to leave the course at this stage.
Thereafter the course will be continued for one or two hours
a week, for the benefit of those looking forward to a more
thorough, or detailed, study of philosophy in the later years.
An outline treatment will be given of the main schools and
divisions of philosophical thought, and some of the main problems of philosophy, e. g., the idealistic and realistic views of the
nature of reality, the critical philosophy, the problem of knowledge, the problem if ideals and conduct, determinism, freedom, etc.
This course will not begin until about the end of October
or the beginning of November, and an announcement regarding it will be posted after the work of the year has been begun.
Two hours weekly for five or six weeks, and then one
or two hours weekly.
Third Year.
2A. Moral Philosophy.—Outlines of ethics as a science;
morality in the race and in the individual; the postulates and
divisions of ethical science; theories of conscience and of
the moral standard; the ethics of idealism and the ethics of
2B. Applied Ethics.—Ethics and the sociological movement of recent times; the ethics of the social questions; the
duties and the virtues and the unity of the moral life; moral
pathology; moral training; the ethical problem of the present
time. 56 university college of british columbia
Ordinary Courses.
First Year.
1. Plane and Solid Geometry.—As in Hall and Stevens'
Geometry.   Two hours a week (before Christinas).
Algebra.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting chapters 40-42, inclusive, or the same subject matter in
similar text books.   Two hours a week (after Christmas).
Trigonometry.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Trigonometry to page 210 and chapter ] 9; nature and use of logarithms (Bottomley's four-figure tables). Two hours a week
throughout the session.
Second Year.
2. Geometry.—(a) Solid Geometry, continuation of the
first year; (b) Geometrical Conic Sections. Wilson's Solid
Geometry and Geometrical Conies. Three hours a week (before Christmas).
Algebra.—Permutations and combinations; binomial
theorem; exponential and logarithmic series; interest, annuities and bonds; undetermined coefficients; partial fractions;
summation of typical series; probabilities; determinants;
graphic methods.   Three hours a week (after Christmas).
Text-Book:—Hall and Knight's Higher Algebra.
Spherical Trigonometry.—-A short course compulsory for
students proceeding to the Faculty of Applied Science.
Third Year.
3. Analytical Geometry (C. Smith).   Two hours a week.
Infinitesimal Calculus  (Lamb).   Two hours a week.
First  Year.
1. Physics.—This course has two objects: (1) to give
the minimum acquaintance with 'physical science requisite for
a liberal education to those whose studies will be mainly literary : (2) to be introductory to the courses in chemistry and
other branches of natural science, and to the more detailed
courses in physics in the third and fourth years. Only the
most important principles in each branch of the subject will be COURSES  IN ARTS PHYSICS,  CHEMISTRY 57
treated, as far as possible, with reference to their historical
development and mutual relations. Two lectures will be
given per week which will be fully illustrated by experiments.
During the session each student will be required to attend in
the laboratory and make measurements involving the use of the
following instruments:—balance, pendulum, barometer, thermometer, sonometer, telescope, microscope, tangent galvanometer, Wheatstone's Bridge.
Text-Book:—Ontario High School Physics, and Laboratory Manual.
Third Year.
3. Heat, Sound and Light (Full Course).—These lec-
t'.ires are taken by third year ordinary students and second
year honour and B. Sc. students.  Two hours per week.
Text-Books—Draper's Advanced Heat. Deschanel's
Sound and Light.
Laboratory course, three hours per week.
Text-Book:—Laboratory manuscripts. See courses 311
and 312 under Applied Science.
Second Year.
1. General Chemistry.—A course of lectures on elementary chemical theory, and on the principal elements and their
compounds. The lectures are fully illustrated by means of
Text-Book:—Alex. Smith's Chemistry for Colleges.
Three hours a week.
Elementary Practical Chemistry.—This course is compulsory for all undergraduates taking the above course of lectures. The work includes experiments illustrative of the laws
of chemical combination, the preparation of pure chemical
compounds, and elementary qualitative analysis. Three hours
The instruction in this Department covers the work of the
First and Second Years of the Faculty of Applied Science of
McGill University. Being largely in Mathematics and pure
Science, it is intended as a foundation for the specialization
carried on in the Third and Fourth Years in the various
branches of Engineering. In two additional years at McGill,
students may proceed to the Degree of B. Sc. in any of the
following Departments:—
1. Architecture.
2. Chemistry.
3. Chemical Engineering.
4. Civil Engineering and Surveying.
5. Electrical   Engineering.
6. Mechanical Engineering.
7. Metallurgical  Engineering.
8. Metallurgy.
9. Mining Engineering.
10.    Railway Transportation.
The regular work of each session in Applied Science will
end about the first of May, at the close of the sessional examinations. The summer work will be taken during the month
of September.
1. Final examinations are held in all lecture subjects.
Class examinations, for which credit will be given in the sessional standing, are held from time to time, at the option of the
2. Students who have failed in one or more subjects of
the curriculum shall be required to make good their standing
by passing:—
(1) The supplemental examinations, or
(2) The final examinations in a subsequent session, or
(3) Special examinations, which shall be given only
in exceptional circumstances and by authority
of the Faculty.
3. No undergraduate will be allowed to take instruction
in any subject until he has passed the examinations in the
necessary pre-requisite subjects, for particulars regarding
which see page 70. APPLIED   SCIENCE 59
4. Failures in drawing room and laboratory subjects may
under certain conditions be made good by attendance on special
classes during the afternoons of the first six weeks of the following session.
Summer Work
1. All undergraduates entering the second year—except
those taking the Practical Chemistry Course (Course II), and
the Metallurgy Course (Course VIII)—; all students in the
Civil Engineering, Mining Engineering and Railway Transportation courses entering the third year, and students in the.
Civil Egineering Course entering the fourth year, are required
to be in attendance at the Surveying School on the 1st of
September, when the field work in surveying and geodesy will
commence.    (See page 70).
2. Undergraduates in the Mechanical, Electrical, Chemical and Metallurgical Engineering courses, and in Chemistry
and Metallurgy, are required to attend a summer session of
four weeks between the second and third years.
3. Undergraduates in the Mining and Metallurgical
courses are required to attend the summer schools in Mining
and Metallurgy, held betweeu the third and fourth years (four
to six weeks of field-work). These schools are held in May
and June.
Summer Essays and Summer Reading.
Session 1914-1915.
1.    For Students entering the Second Year.
All students entering the second year, except those in the
Course of Architecture, will be required to read the following
English Classics:—
Southey's "Life of Nelson."
Lamb's "The Essays of Elia."
Kingsley's "Hereward the Wake."
Dickens' "David Copperfield."
George Eliot's "Adam Bede."
All students will be required to pass an examination in
the summer reading at the opening of the session. A maximum of 100 marks will be allowed for this reading. 60 UNIVERSITY  COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
2.—For Students Entering the Third Year
Students entering the Third Year, except those in the
Course of Architecture, must.
(a) Prepare an essay, or
(b) Follow a course of summer reading.
(a) The essay must in all respects follow the specifications laid down in the case of essays submitted by students
entering the Fourth Year, except that it should be somewhat
shorter, consisting of about 2,000 words. All rules and regulations governing the Fourth Year essays, as set forth below,
also apply to the Third Year essays.
Students in Electrical Engineering, electing to write an
essay, and who are not engaged during the summer on any
engineering, scientific or industrial work which would afford
a subject for an essay, may write on one of the following
(1) The Application of Electric Power to Industrial
(2) Relation  between  Fundamental,   Electrical  and
Mechanical Units.
Students in Mining Engineering who are for any reason
unable to write on some engineering work of which they have
personal knowledge will be required to take the summer reading  (b)  next following.
(b) The summer reading which may be substituted for
the summer essay consists of:
Shadwell's Industrial Efficiency.    (Longmans, Green
& Co., 1909).
The following subjects for essays are suggested as suitable for Mechanical Engineering student.' who are not engaged during the summer in engineering work:—
(1) Mechanical stokers.
(2) Superheaters and use of superheated steam.
(3) Air compressors.
Students will be required to pass an examination in the
summer  reading  at the  opening of the  session.    The  same
number of marks are allotted for this reading as for the essay. APPLIED   SCIENCE 61
All essays must be handed in at the Dean's Office not
later than 5 p. m. on Thursday, October 10th. A maximum
of 100 marks, or nearly 10 per cent, of the total marks for the
year, is given for these essays.
The most acceptable subject for an essay is a critical
description of the work on which the student is engaged during
the summer, but a description of any engineering, scientific or
industrial work with which he is familiar will be accepted.
They should be illustrated by drawings, sketches, and
(when desirable) by photographs, specimens, etc.
No essay compiled from books alone will be accepted
unless the student has obtained in advance the permission of
the Head of his Department to prepare such an essay.
The essays must be well expressed and written in precise,
well-chosen, grammatical English. In preparing them advantage may be taken of any source of information, but due
acknowledgment must always be made, and they must contain
a statement of all authorities and books consulted. In judging
of the value of the essays, account will be taken not only of the
subject matter, but also of style and literary construction.
All essays when handed in will become the property of
the Department concerned and will be filed for reference.
Students may submit duplicate copies of their essays in competition for the students' prizes of the Canadian Society of
Civil Engineers, or of the Canadian Mining Institute.
Essays must be written on paper of substantial quality,
and of a size approximately 8j4xll inches. 62
The curriculum, as laid down in the following pages, may
be changed from time to time as deemed advisable by the
Faculty. The work prescribed for the first two years is the
same in all courses. The first two years of the engineering
courses (III to VII and IX and X) are mainly devoted to
mathematics, mechanics, physics, chemistry, drawing and
shopwork, as it is deemed necessary that students in these
courses should master the general principles underlying
scientific work before commencing the subjects of the professional courses proper.
The subjects of instruction in the engineering courses in
these years, and the number of hours per week devoted to each,
are as follows:—
per week
etc., periods*
per week.
•a e
c s
"Descriptive Geometry...
/Freehand Drawing	
"•Mech. Drawing	
"Physics, Lab	
('Shopwork & Shop Methods
342, 343
212,  to 215
*A laboratory period is three hours.
All undergraduate students of the First Year, except
those in the course of Architecture, who at the close of the
first term have failed to obtain an average of 33 per cent, in
the follozving five subjects, viz.:—mechanics, geometry, algebra, physics and descriptive geometry, will be required to with-
drazv from the Faculty.
Any other students zvhose record is found to be unsatisfactory may at any time be required to withdraw from the
Second Year.
per week
m B
u u
o u
o a)
etc. periods*
per week
Anal. Geometry	
General Chemistry	
General Chemistry Lab...
Graphical Statics	
Materials of Construction.
Mechanical Drawing	
Mech. of Machines	
Physics Lab	
Shopwork and Shopwork
Surveying   Field   Work	
*A laboratory period is three hours.
-Surveying field work, 4 weeks, beginning August 31st,  1914.
N. B.—The following courses are subject to such modifications during the year as the Faculty may deem advisable.
Second Year Lectures.
51. General Chemistry.—An introductory course in descriptive and theoretical chemistry. The fundamental laws
and theories are studied in conjunction with a detailed description of the preparation, properties and industrial applications
of the more important elements and their compounds. Three
hours a week.
Text-Book:—Alex. Smith's General Chemistry for
Second Year Laboratory.
52. General Chemistry.—In this course the student is
taught the construction and use of ordinary apparatus and
performs a series of experiments designed to cultivate the
powers of observation and deduction. Many of these experiments involve accurate weighing. Considerable attention is
also devoted to the subject of qualitative analysis. One period
a week for all students of Engineering. 64 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
Second Year.
81. Materials of Construction.—Manufacture and properties of cast iron, wrought iron; crucible, bessemer and open
hearth steel; principal alloys; considerations governing selection of materials; manufacture and properties of Portland and
natural cements; limes; concrete; stone and brick masonry;
principal kinds of timber used for engineering purposes; preservation of timber; discussion of standard specifications.
Required of all engineering students.  One hour per week.
82. Graphical Statics.—Composition of forces; general
methods involving the use of funicular and force polygons;
determination of reactions, centres of gravity, bending
moments and moments of resistance; stresses in cranes, braced
towers, roof trusses and bridge trusses. Required of all engineering students.   Three hours per week, second term.
83. Mechanics.—The course includes the general principles of statics, and of the dynamics of a particle. Motion of
a particle under varying force is considered and a knowledge
of both differential and integral calculus is essential. Simple
harmonic motion is considered (taking the oscillation of
springs and pendulums in illustration), and numerous applications of the principles dealt with are worked out.
Three lectures per week, second term.
Text-Book:—Morley, Mechanics for Engineers.
Descriptive Geometry and Freehand Drawing
This course deals with the methods of representing objects
on one plane so that their true dimensions may be accurately
scaled. It discusses the methods employed in the graphical
solution of the various problems arising in engineering design,
and deals generally with the principles underlying all constructive drawing. The methods taught are illustrated by applications to practical problems. It is the aim of the work to develop
the imagination in respect to the power of mentally picturing
unseen objects, and, incidentally, precision in the use of the
drawing instruments is attained.
341. First Year.—Geometrical drawing; problems on
straight line and plane; projections of plane and solid figures;
curved surfaces and tangent planes; intersections of surfaces;
axometric projections; shades and shadows. APPLIED   SCIENCE 65
Text-Books:—Geometrical Drawing by C. H. McLeod;
McLeod's Elementary Descriptive Geometry.
342. In the Freehand Drawing Course the object is to
train the hand and eye so that students may readily make
sketches, from parts of machinery, etc., either as note-book
sketches, diagrams, perspective drawings in light and shade,
or as preparatory dimensioned sketches from which to make
scale drawings.
343. In the Lettering Course, plain block alphabets,
round writing, and titles, such as are chiefly in use in draughting offices will be dealt with. In this course, also, tinting,
tracing, blue printing and simple map drawing will be included.
English Composition
131. In view of the importance of accuracy of expression
in the case of those engaged in scientific or professional work,
a course on English composition is prescribed for all undergraduates of the first year. Students who give evidence of
having already reached the required standard of efficiency by
passing a special exemption examination may be excused from
attendance on this course. This special examination will be
held on Thursday, October 1st, at 11 o'clock.
Satisfactory results in class and essay work must be obtained before entry into the Second Year. All undergraduates
of the First Year, whether exempt or not from attendance on
the course, must pass the final examination.
In connection with this course, the following text-books
may be used:—Carpenter's Rhetoric and English Composition
(Macmillan); Wooley's Handbook of Composition (Heath).
132. Summer Reading.    (See page 59).
First Year—
191. Geometry.—Exercises in plane geometry, elements
of solid geometry and of geometrical conic sections. First
term. Text-Book:—Hall and Stevens' School Geometry,
Parts I-VI, (Macmillan).
192. Algebra.—Miscellaneous theorems and exercises,
exponential and other series, properties and solutions of higher
equations,  complex   numbers  and  vector  algebra,  graphical 66 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
algebra with an introduction to analytic geometry, indeterminate forms, limits, derivatives, slopes of curves. First year (first
and second terms). (Text-Books:—Rietz and Crathorne's
College Algebra (Holt & Co.), Tanner and Allen's Analytic
Geometry (American Book Co.)
193. Trigonometry.—Plane and spherical. Second term.
Text-Book:—Murray's Plane and Spherical Trigonometry,
with tables (Longman's).
194. Mechanics.—An elementary course in dynamics,
statics, and hydrostatics. First and second terms. Text-
Book:—Loney's Mechanics and Hydrostatics for Beginners
(Cambridge University Press).
197. Analytic Geometry.—The point, straight line, circle,
parabola, ellipse and hyperbola, elements of geometry of three
dimensions. First Year (latter part of second term), and Second Year (first term). The Second Year work begins with
the circle. Text-Book:—Tanner and Allen's Analytic Geometry (American Book Co.)
Second Year—
198. Calculus.—Differentiation of functions of one or
more variables, successive differentiation, tangents, etc., curvature, maxima and minima, integration, with applications to
areas, volumes, moments of inertia, etc. First and second
terms. Text-Book:—Murray's Differential and Intregal Calculus (Longman's).
Mechanical Engineering
First Year
211. Mechanical Drawing and Designing.—Elementary
principles of mechanical drawing and draftsmanship; preparation of working drawings and tracings of simple machine
In connection with this work a brief course of lectures is
given upon drafting room methods and standards, and the
elementary considerations in the design and construction of.
and selection of materials for simple machine parts. Required
of all Engineering students.   Three hours per week.
Shopzvork.—The course in shopwork is intended to afford
some preparation for that study of workshop practice on a
commercial scale which every engineer has to carry out for APPLIED SCIENCE 67
himself. With this end in view, the student works in the various shops of the department, and completes in each a series
of practical exercises. He thus obtains some knowledge of the
nature and properties of the various materials he employs; he
receives systematic instruction in the use and care of the more
important hand and machine tools; and he acquires some manual skill. The instruction thus obtained must, however, be
continued and supplemented. For this purpose students are
expected to spend the greater portion of each long vacation in
gaining practical experience in engineering zvorkshops out-
. side the University.
Students are required to read and make notes of selected
portions of certain text-books and articles in technical journals,
illustrative of the work done in each shop. The practical work
is supplemented by a brief course of lectures dealing with shop
processes and tools. The subject dealt with in this way gives
the student a clearer idea of the care and use of the various
instruments and tools, and of the performance of the machines.
In connection with his shopwork, each student is required
to keep a record of his work. These records or notes are made
on standard forms. These are handed in to the Shop Instructor at the close of each period of work, and, together with
diligence and the results of a brief written examination, form
the basis on which credit for workshop is assigned. Required
o.f all Engineering students.   Six hours per week.
212. Carpentry and Wood-turning.—Sharpening and
care of wood-working tools; sawing, planing and paring to
size; preparation of flat surfaces, parallel strips, and rectangular blocks; construction of the principal joints employed in
carpentry and joiner work, such as end and middle lap joints,
end and middle mortise and tenon joints, mitres, dado and sash
joints; dovetailing; scarfing; joints used in roof and girder
work ; wood-turning ; use of wood-turning tools.
213. Smith-work.—The forge and its tools; use and
care of smith's tools; management of fire; use of anvil and
swage-block; drawing taper, square and parallel work; bending, upsetting, twisting, punching, and cutting; welding and
214 Foundry-zvork.—Moulders' tools and materials
used in foundry work ; the cupola; the brass furnace ; preparation of moulding sand; boxes and flasks^ core-making; use
of core-irons; bench moulding; blackening, coring and finish- 68 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
ing moulds; vents, gates and risers; floor moulding; open sand
work; melting and pouring metal; mixtures for iron and brass
Second Year
218. Mechanics of Machines.— (a) Kinematics of machines. Constrained motion; kinematic pairing; velocity and acceleration in mechanisms, centrodes; analysis and classification of simple mechanisms, including the quadric crank chain,
the slider crank chain and various wheel trains; designs of involute and of cycloidal wheel-teeth. (b) Dynamics of
Machines.—Work and power; the power and turning effort
of prime movers; inertia and kinetic energy of revolving and
reciprocating parts of machines. Required of all Engineering
students.   Three hours per week.
Text-Book:—Durley's Kinematics of Machines (Wiley).
219. Mechanical Drawing.
Drafting and tracing of more difficult exercises; and the
making of assembly and detail drawings of machine parts.
Lectures are given from time to time during the course dealing with drafting room methods, explanation of designs, and
discussion of the reasons for selection of materials.
Required of all Engineering students. Three hours per
220. Machine-shop Work.—Exercises in chipping; preparation of flat surfaces; filing to straight edge and surface
plate, scraping, screwing and tapping; use of scribing block
and surface gauge; marking off work for lathes and other
machines; turning and boring cylindrical work to gauge; surfacing; screw-cutting and preparation of screw-cutting tools ;
machining flat and curved surfaces on the planing and shaping
machines; drilling and boring; cutting angles and speeds;
dressing and grinding tools.
Required of all Engineering students. Three hours per
221. Shop Methods. — Tools; tool steels; forging,
hardening and tempering; case hardening; grinding and abrasives; brazing and soldering; modern welding processes; fits
and fitting; interchangeable processes of manufacture; lathe
construction, adjustments and practice. APPLIED  SCIENCE 69
Required of all Engineering students.
One hour per week.
Text-Book.—Elements of Machine Work.    R. H. Smith.
The instruction includes a fully illustrated course of experimental lectures on the general principles of physics (embracing, in the first year, The Laws of Energy—Heat, Light,
and Sound; in the second year, Electricity and Magnetism),
accompanied by courses of practical work in the laboratory, in
which the students will perform for themselves experiments,
chiefly quantitative, illustrating the subjects treated in the
lectures. Opportunity will be given to acquire experience with
all the principal instruments used in exact physical and practical measurements.
First  Year
311. Lecture Course. Subject—Heat, Sound and Light.
Two hours per week.
Text-Book:—Draper's Advanced Heat; Deschanel's
Sound and Light, (Renouf Publishing Co.)
312. Laboratory Course.—Three hours per week, spent
in practical measurements in conjunction with the lecture
Second Year.
315. Electricity and Magnetism. Lecture course two
hours per week.
316. Laboratory Course, three hours per week, (a)
Magnetism and Electricity.—Measurements of pole strength
and moment of a magnet; the magnetic field; methods of deflection, and oscilation; comparison of moments and determination of the elements of the earth's magnetism, (b) Current Electricity.—A complete course of measurements of current strength, resistance, and electromotive force; calibration
of galvanometers.
Text-Books:—Brooks and Poyser, Electricity and Magnetism  (Macmillan).
This course is designed to give the student a theoretical
and practical training in the methods of plane and geodetic 70 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
surveying, and in the field work of engineering operations. The
lecture course is divided as follows:—
Second Year.
346. Chain and Angular Surveying; the construction,
adjustment, use and limitations of the transit, level, micrometer, compass and minor field and office instruments; topography; levelling; contour surveying; stadia surveying; railway circular curves; planimeter and pantograph; land systems
of the Dominion and Provinces.
Field Work.—The students are required to carry out the
following work:—
347.— (1) A farm survey, using chain and compass; (2)
a compass and micrometer survey; (3) a detail survey, using
chain and offset; (4) levelling; (5) transit work.
348. Mapping.—Drafting from field notes of chain and
angular surveys.
(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.    (See page 72).
(2) All students proceeding to a degree as above shall
be classed as undergraduates and conditioned undergraduates,
the latter being students with defective entrance qualifications
or who have failed in one or more of the subjects of their
course in the year previous to that in which they are entered.
(3) Except in special cases as provided below, no undergraduate or conditioned undergraduate shall be permitted to
take any Second Year subject until he has passed or secured
exemption in all matriculation requirements; and, similarly,
no Third or Fourth Year work may be undertaken until all
First or Second Year subjects respectively shall have been
passed or exempted.
The Faculty may waive this rule in special cases.
(4) Partial students not proceeding to a degree may be
admitted to classes without regard to the prerequisite rule
provided that they have obtained the permission of the head
of each department concerned, and have also had their courses
approved by the Faculty. APPLIED   SCIENCE—PREREQUISITES 71
(5) In the event of a partial student desiring to obtain
undergraduate standing in order to proceed to a degree, he
shall not be given credit for work already done without the
usual prerequisites until he has also passed examinations or
secured exemptions in such prerequisites as may be demanded
and has had his case approved by a unanimous vote of the
(6) All undergraduates who at the close of any session
have passed the examinations in all the subjects of their Year,
or who at the opening of the following session have removed
all conditions by passing supplemental examinations in the
subjects in which they have failed, may pass into the next
higher year as undergraduates.
(7) All students who have conditions that have not been
removed at the opening of any session are conditioned undergraduates, and come under the regulations governing prerequisite subjects. The rules concerning prerequisite subjects
make it possible for a student whose failures are not too numerous or too serious, to complete his course in five years
instead of four, which suffice for a student who remains in
good standing throughout his course.
It is to be noted that prerequisite subjects are those whioh, 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 intelligently studied alone. If
any subject has another which is concurrent to it, both must be
taken in the same session.
No student with a condition will be admitted to the second
term of the Fourth Year as an undergraduate, nor can such
student graduate with his class. 72
List of subjects in Faculty of Applied Science with'the Numbers of Subjects which are prerequisite and concurrent:
General   Chemistry   	
General  Chemistry  Lab.   ..
Materials   of   Construction.
Graphical   Statics   	
English   Composition   	
English   Summer   Reading.
Mechanics   ...
Analytic   Geometry
Mechanical   Drawing    	
Carpentry and Wood Turning.
Smith   Work   	
Foundry  Work   	
Shop Methods	
Mechanics   of   Machines	
Mechanical  Drawing   	
Machine   Shop   Work	
Shop  Methods	
Physical Lab   ,
Physical   Lab.
Desc.   Geometry   	
Freehand Drawing  ..
Surveying   Fieldwork
191, 193.
For prerequisite Third Year subjects see announcement of the
McGill University Faculty of Applied. Ssience. DEPARTMENT   OF   MUSIC 73
For the benefit of students desirous of continuing their
studies in Music, the following extract is made from the Calendar of McGill University, Montreal:
Local Examinations.
Public Local Examinations are now held yearly at various
centres throughout the Dominion by examiners sent out by
the University.
These examinations may be looked upon as preparatory to
the Examinations for Diplomas and Degrees in Music granted
by the University. There are in most of the subjects five
grades, and certificates gained in the higher grades will exempt
the candidate from certain portions of the Examinations for
a Diploma or Degree.
Diploma of Licentiate in Music
Candidates for this diploma may elect to be examined
either in:—
Theoretical subjects and composition (Class     I)
Practical subjects as performers (Class   II)
Both theory and practice as teachers (Class III)
The candidate must pass three examinations.
First Examination:—
(a) Rudiments of Music, including sight reading and
ear tests.
(b) Harmony in four parts up to, and including, dominant 9th (a practical test will be substituted for performers).
(c) Counterpoint in two parts (practical test substituted
for performers).
(d) Chief subject of study.
The possession of a Grade I. certificate of the Local
Theoretical Examinations will exempt candidates in Class I.
from this examination. In Class II., exemption may be
claimed if the candidate has passed Grade I. (Practical) and
Grade II. or Grade III. (Theoretical), of the Local examinations. 74 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
In Class III. candidates must hold Grade I. (Theoretical)
and Grade II. (Practical) certificates in order to claim
In the second and third examinations, between which a
year must elapse, the requirements for Classes I. and III. are,
on general lines, similar to those for the First and Second Mus.
Bac, Examinations respectively. In the case of Class II.
practical tests are substituted for many of the theoretical tests.
Candidates in Class III. will, in the Final Examination, have
to pass in "The Art of Teaching Music," which will be partly
viva voce and partly paper work.
In both the Licentiate and Mus. Bac. Examinations, considerable latitude is allowed in the choice of a second practical
study. Total exemption from examination in it will be allowed
if the candidate possesses recent certificates gained in the
higher grades of the Local Examinations in that subject.
Those holding the diploma of L. Mus. can at any time
during the five years immediately following their passing that
examination enter for the Mus. Bac. final examination, but
they must pass the Matriculation examination.
Requirements for the Degree of Bachelor of Music
Candidates for the Degree must have passed the following
1. The Matriculation Examination.
2. The First Examination in Music, at the end of the
First Year.
3. The Second Examination in Music, at the end of the
Second Year.
4. The Final Examination.
The particulars of the work for each of the above examinations are as follows:—
First Examination in Music.
(a) Advanced Rudiments.
(b) Harmony in 3 and 4 parts.
(c) Counterpoint up to 3 parts. music 75
(d) Form and analysis. Questions will be given on accent, cadence, metre, rythm, phrasing, etc., and on form shown
in the work of the early classicists (Scarlatti, Bach, Mozart
and Haydn).
(e) General outlines of Musical History.
(f) Chief and Second Practical Study (or instead of one
of these the composition of a song (or songs) or a miniature
suite for Piano (or violin and piano or any other combination).
Second Examination in Music.
(a) Harmony in not more than 4 parts.
(b) Counterpoint in not more than 4 parts.
(c) Canon in 2 parts and Fugal Exposition up to 4 parts.
(d) History of Music from the 16th Century to the present day, with some critical knowledge of a few compositions,
either studied during the year or prescribed beforehand.
(e) Form and analysis.
(f) Elementary knowledge of Acoustics, or Physiology
of Voice.
(g) Chief and Second Practical Study or, instead of one
of these, the composition of:—(1) A movement in Sonata
form for Pianoforte (or Piano and Violin, or any other combination), or (2) Chorus with independent accompaniment
or (3)   Suite for Strings.
Final Examination in Music:
(a) Harmony up to 5 parts.
(b) Counterpoint up to 5 parts.
(c) Double counterpoint in 8ve, 10th and 12th.
(d) Canon and Fugue in 4 parts.
(e) History of Music from the earliest to the present
(f) Form and Analysis. A knowledge will be required
of such works as the following:—Bach's 48 Preludes and
Fuges, Beethoven's Sonatas, Schubert, Schumann and
Brahm's Songs, Mendelssohn's Psalms and such Oratorios as
Elijah and St. Paul. (The candidate should send in a list of
works, in which he or she is prepared to be examined, a few
weeks before the day of examination). 76 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
(g) Instrumentation.—A knowledge of the compass and
capabilities of all instruments in the modern orchestra, and the
scoring of a given passage in a given time, also the reading at
sight of a short excerpt from an easy score of an early work
of Mozart or Beethoven.
(h) Chief and Second practical study (or in lieu of both
of these a composition can be sent in by the candidate containing 4 part chorus, a solo or duet, an unaccompanied quartette
and a 4 part Fugue), the whole scored for stringed instruments with independent accompaniment.
Graduates in Music of other universities can be admitted
to an ad eundem degree in Music of this University on payment of the necessary fees, if they are intending to proceed to
the McGill degree of Mus. Doc.
Requirements for the Degree of Doctor of Music.
Bachelors of Music of McGill University, after the lapse
of a period of three years from the time of taking the degree
of Bachelor of Music, may proceed to the degree of Doctor of
Music, the requirement for which is a composition in extended
form, such 'as an oratorio, opera or cantata. This exercise
must have as its first number an introductory orchestral movement in the usual concert-overture form, and must contain
eight-part writing and fugal treatment. It must be scored for
a full orchestra. This original and unaided composition, if
approved of, may be publicly performed by the candidate in
the University or some other fit and proper place, at the discretion of the University. In addition, an examination in the
higher forms of composition shall be necessary, together with
a crtical knowledge of the full scores of certain prescribed
Further particulars with regard to degrees and diplomas
in Music, as well as those relating to local examinations, not
included in the above, will be found in the special Music
Syllabus obtainable on application to the secretary of the
McGill University Conservatorium of Music, Montreal. REGISTER OF  STUDENTS
Abercrombie, William T., Central Park,
B. C
Abernethy, Jean B., Eburne Station,
B. C.
Adams, Robert F., Fahan, Londonderry,   Ireland.
Allen,  Gordon   C,   Vancouver.
Anderson,   John   A.,   Vancouver.
Bagley,   Ralph   F.,   Vancouver.
Baker,   Lincoln   Thompson,   Vancouver.
Bayly,  Milton  D.,  Chilliwack,  B. C.
Bennett,   James   L.,   North   Vancouver.
Berto, John  C, Vancouver.
Bisett, Vera M.,  Vancouver.
Black,  Alexander P., Vancouver.
Bryson,   Roswell A.,  Vancouver.
Buchanan,  John   M.,  Steveston,   B. C.
Buckerfield,   Katherine   E.,   Vancouver.
Burnett,   Mary   B.,   Vancouver.
Campbell,  Fred.   E.,  Vancouver.
Celle,  Peter T.  D.,  Ladysmith,  B. C.
Coughlan,  Mary,  Vernon,   B. C.
Dawe,    Ernest    L.,    New   Westminster,
dc Pencier, Theodore F. W., Vancouver.
Doell,  Rayman,  Rossland, B. C.
Evans,   Elmer,   Vancouver.
Fisher,   A.   Marion,   Vancouver.
Fleishmann,   Daisy,   Vancouver.
Ford,  Maxwell,  Central  Park,  B. C.
Fraser, Geo. Lovat, North Vancouver.
Galbraith,  Samuel  T-,   Belfast,   Ireland.
Gilbert,   Mary   E.,   Vancouver.
Gilley,   Helen   F.,   New   Westminster,
Gray,   William   J.,   Vancouver.
Hagelstein,   Herman   W.,    Murray ville,
Hill,   Annie   G.,   Vancouver.
Hodgins,   Francis  J.,   Chilliwack,   B. C.
Hope,   Clifford   S.,   Vancouver.
Jackson,   Arnold,  Juneau,   Alaska.
Jackson,   Lome,   Vancouver.
Johannson, Joseph  S.,  Vancouver.
Laidlaw,   Kathleen   N.,   Vancouver.
Lawson,   Duncan   M.,  Hollyburn,   B. C.
Lee,  Annie   W.,   Vancouver.
MacLennan, Niel K. F., Nanaimo, B.C.
Manzer,  Howard   L.,   Silverdale,   B. C.
Mathers,  Fred.   D.,  Vancouver,  B. C.
Maynard,   Margaret   E.,   Vancouver.
McAlonen,   Eva  G.,   Vancouver,   B. C.
McArthur,   Helen   M.,  Vancouver.
McCallum,  Daisy J.,  Vancouver.
McCrimmon,   May   D.,   Vancouver.
McLelan,  Allan  G.   W.,  Vancouver.
McLellan,   Willard  G.,   Vancouver.
McNaught,   Robert   D.,   Ayr,   Scotland.
McNeill,  Irene  Isabella, Vancouver.
MeTavish,   Alexander   M.,    Vancouver.
MeTavish, Janet   L.   E.,  Vancouver.
Mellish,   Winnifred   E.,   Vancouver.
Miller,   Arthur   H.,   Vancouver.
Miller,    Clive,    Vancouver.
Moore, Guy B., Vancouver.
Morrison,   Loyle  A.,   Vancouver.
Moscrop,   Ethel,   Vancouver.
Mounce,   Marion   J.,   Vancouver.
Muddell,    Vera    E.,    Vancouver.
Munro,   Alexander  Jr.,   Vancouver.
Mutrie,   Margaret   K.,   Vancouver.
Orr,   Olive  M.,   Chilliwack,  B.   C.
Parker,    George    W.,    Vancouver.
Paton,   Thomas   S.,   Ayr,   Scotland.
Peck,   Dorothy   E.,   Vancouver.
Peck,   Kathleen   M.,   Vancouver.
Powell,   Fitzhenry T.   S.,  Vancouver.
Rae,   Douglas   H.,   North   Vancouver.
Rees,   Ida   A.,   Steveston,   B.   C.
Reid,  Nita C, Grand  Forks,  B.  C.
Risk,  Maggie H.,  Vancouver.
Robinson, Aurelia, Janes  Road,  B. C.
Rosebrugh,   Josie   P.,   Vancouver.
Russell,  John,  Union   Bay,   B.   C.
Ryan,   Clarence   A.,   Vancouver.
Sclater,   James    L.,    Vancouver.
Scott,   Seaman   M.,   Vancouver.
Smeeton,  Joseph  T.,  Vancouver.
Stewart,   Annie   G.,   Vancouver.
Stewart,   Charles  C,  Kerrisdale,   B.   C.
Story,    Evelyn    S.,    Vancouver.
Suggitt,  May  A.,  Vancouver.
Svenceski,    Louis    S.,    Vancouver.
Telford,    Neil    W.,    Vancouver.
Third,  John  G.,  Vancouver.
Thomson,   Andrew   B.,   Victoria,   B.   C.
Tiinmins,    Clifford    E.,   Vancouver.
Todhunter,    Jessie    F.,    Vancouver.
Traves,  Edmund   C,  New  Westminster
Tupper,   Charles,   Vancouver.
White,  Helen   M.,   Vancouver.
Woods,   Hazel   K.,  Vancouver.
Wright,   Leroy   C,  Vancouver.
York,   Kenneth   C,   Vancouver.
Young,   George   A.,   Kerrisdale,   B.   C.
Ballentine,   Ellen   M.,   Vancouver.
Cameron,    William   J.    Glasgow,    Scot.
Coat cs,    Wells   W.,    Vancouver.
Crute,    Ebenezer,    Vancouver.
Du*=tan,   Alexander   It.,   Vancouver.
Frampton.    Geoffrey,    Victoria,    B.    C.
Gordon,   David   J.,   Vancouver.
Hall,    Amy   Violet,    Vancouver.
Hughes,   Thomas   M.,   Newton   Abbott,
MacDougall,   James,   Edinburgh,   Scot.
McDowell,    Hugh,    Carrickfergus,    Ire.
McKechnie,   Eberts   M.,   Vancouver.
McRae,  Donald   M.,  North  Vancouver.
Smith,    Lawrence   B.,   Vancouver.
Thomson,  Wesley   C,  Vancouver.
Torey,   Henry   E.,   Vancouver.
Wade,  Henry  R.,  Vancouver.
Walkinshaw,    Wingate    R.,   Glasgow,
Scotland. 78
Anderson,   Jessie   J., Vancouver.
Berry,   Edward  W.,   Murrayville,  B.   C.
Blackberg,    Ethel,    Revelstoke,    B.    C.
Bunn,   Raymond   S.,   Vancouver.
Carruthers,   Bertha   M.,   Vancouver.
Chapin,   Florence   B.,   Vancouver.
Creery,   Ronald   H.,   Vancouver.
Davies-Moore,    Fritz,    Vancouver.
Dawe,   William  A.,   Vancouver.
DesBrisay,    Merrill,   Vancouver.
Dick,   Agnes   J.,   Nanaimo,   B.   C.
Duncan,   Robert  G.,   Sandwick,   B.   C.
Fountain,    Sarah    A.,    Vancouver.
Fiame,    Eleanor    M.,    Vancouver.
Gibson,   Harold   A.   F.,   Vancouver.
Gibson,    Henry   J.,   Vancouver.
Gibson,   Thomas   I.,   Vancouver.
Greggor,   Agnes   A.,   Vancouver.
Hatch,   Elizabeth   A.,   Vancouver.
Hatch,   M.   Charles,   Vancouver.
Hawe,   Zella  C,  Vancouver.
Hutcherson,   Winifred    E.,   Vancouver.
Lane,  Laura,  New  Westminster,  B.   C.
Lawrence, James  L.,  Revelstoke, B.  C.
Le   Messurier,   Ernest,   Vancouver.
Lett,    Sherwood,    Vancouver.
Lewis,   Vera   M.,   Vancouver.
Lipsett,   Evelyn   B.,   Vancouver.
Macleod, Jean  M., Vancouver.
MacMillian,   Isabel   G.,   Vancouver.
Maxwell,   William   F.,   Vancouver.
Miller,   Roland   M.,   New   Westminster,
Mounce,   Irene,   Vancouver.
Mulhern,   John    E.,   Vancouver.
Munro,   Donald   H.,   Vancouver.
Robertson,  Thomas  J.,   East   Delta.
Scott,   Gordon   W.,   Vancouver.
Sexsmith,   Franklin   B.,   Vancouver.
Shaw,    Hazel   J.,    Vancouver.
Smith, David A., Dundee,  Scotland.
Southcott,  James   P.   C,   Vancouver.
Taylor,    Edna    M.,    Vancouver.
Thompson,   Clausen  A.,   Vancouver.
Uchida,   Tose,   Vancouver.
Walsh,   Harold   E.,   Vancouver.
Warne,    Feme,    Vancouver.
Wells,   James  G.,   Saskatoon,   Sask.
Wilson,   William   C,   Vancouver.
Torster,   David   S.,   B.
A.,   Vancouver,
Kirkpatrick,   Earl,   A.   B.,   B.   A.,  Vancouver.
Goodman,    William    E.    H.   G.,    London,   England.
McGookin,  John,  Ballymena,   Ireland.
Rae, Hugh  McConnell, Ayr, Scotland.
Sproule, Walter K.,Vancouver.
Wallace, Bryce H.r Vancouver.
Wells,  Charles G.  P., Hants,  England.
Beveridge, William  W.,  Vancouver.
Bollert,   Lillian   G.,   Vancouver.
Brockwell,   Muriel   A.,   Vancouver.
Cameron,  Ella G-, Vancouver.
Craig,   Gordon,   Vancouver.
Duncan,   Charles,   Sandwick,   B.   C.
Dunton,   Marjorie   M.,   Vancouver.
Elliott,    Carrie   I.,   Vancouver.
Ewin,   Ethel   M.,   Vancouver.
Gilchrist,    Neil    C,   Vancouver.
Kemp,   William   N.,   Vancouver.
Luckraft,   Lawrence   C,   Halifax,   Eng.
Macdonald,   Lennie   H.,   Vancouver.
McCreery,   Paul   L.,   Vancouver.
McNeill,   Chester   W.,   Vancouver.
Miller,   Grace    W.,    Vancouver.
Mills,    Lennox   A.,    Vancouver.
Newton,   Edward   H.,   Vancouver.
Pim,    Laura    M.,    Vancouver.
Smith,    Catherine,    Vancouver.
White,    Laura    M.,    Vancouver.
Wilson,    Mary    L.,    Vancouver.
Buck,   Frank   H.,   Vancouver. I   Grant,  Angus  M., Glasgow,  Scotland.
Beverly,    Ira    W.,    Rossland.
Cameron, Hamisrr J., North Vancouver.
Creery,   Kenneth   A.,   Vancouver.
Creighton, Charles P., New Westminster.
Duchesnay,   de   St.   Denis,   Vancouver.
Eckardt,   Harold   A.,   Vancouver.
Howell, Benjamin H., North Vancouver.
McNeill,   Donald   L.,   Vancouver.
Plummer,   Stephen   B.,   Vancouver.
Reid, John H., Grand  Forks.
Richardson,   Francis   N.,   Penticton.
Smithson,   Hillerie   W.,   Vancouver.'
Taylor,   Arthur,   Vancouver.
Waddington, George  W.,  Nanaimo.
Whitaker,   Ronald   R.,   New   Westminster.
White,   Edward   M.,   Vancouver.
Whyte,   Sydney,   Vancouver.
Wright,   Douglas   A.,   Jubillee   Station. REGISTER   OF   STUDENTS
Carnsew,   Charles  N.  T.,  Vancouver.
Gordon,   Alva   M.,   Vancouver.
Honeyman,   Pharic   D.,   Kerrisdale.
Taylor,   Frederic  G.,   Victoria.
Anderson,   Claude   W.,   Vancouver.
Clement,   Carleton   M.,   Vancouver.
Creery,   Cuthbert   J.,   Vancouver.
Diury,   Eric   W.,   Victoria.
Fraser,   George   Lyall,   Vancouver.
Galloway, James R., Vancouver.
Hardie,   Charles   M.,   Esquimalt.
Helme,   Harold,   Vancouver.
Hoult,  John  H.,  New  Westminster.
Ingersoll,  John   N.,   Ottawa,   Ontario.
Lambert,   Noel   D.,   Vancouver.
Letson,   Harry   F.   G.,   Vancouver.
Lord,   Ernest   E.,   Vancouver.
MacMillan, Glen A., North Vancouver.
McGowan,   Thomas   H.,   Vancouver.
Mitchell,   Robert   J.,   Vancouver.
Morrison,  Albert   H.,  Vancouver.
Nicholson,   Cuthber   N.,   Vancouver.
Payne,  Wilfrid  R.,  Kerrisdale.
Pearcy,   Charles   W.,   Vancouver.
Pim,   Edgar  H.,  Vancouver.
Powell,    Harold    M.,    Collingwood,    E.
Rand,    Edwin    A.,    New    Westminster.
Samuel,   Cecil  V.,   London,   Eng.
Scott,  William  O.   C, Vancouver.
Smith,   Robert   R ,   Oakalla.
Stone,   Clifford    E.,   Vancouver.
Todrick,   Robert   A.,   Central   Park.
Wade,    Howard    R.,    Vancouver.
Watts,   Harold   N.,   Vancouver.
Weart, J.   Foss,  Central  Park.
Wright,   Charles   A.,   Vancouver.
Cameron,  Ian   M.,  Kelowna,   B.   C.
Davies, Joseph W.,  South Vancouver.
Godfrey,  Edward A.  C, Vancouver.
Powell, Harold M.,  Collingwood,  East.
Archibald,   Laura   M.
Aimstrong,   Clara   M.
ballantyne,   Hazel   S.
Bunt,   Heber
Clark,   Harry   M.
Drader,   Cecil   R.
Flitton,   Charles  N.
Floyd,   Claude  H.
Fcrt,   Edward   D.
Francis,   Henry   G.
French,  Charles  M.
Geoghegan, Dorothy R.
Gordon,   Eric   V.
Greenwood,    Bessie
Hardwick,   Margaret   S.
Hsy,    Dorothea   J.
Hickey,   Edward   J.
Hume,  Rubie M.
Humphreys,   Cecil   J.
Jackson,   Ella   J.
Jcnes,   Rose
Kerr,   Forrest   A.
Kinnaird,   Marion   P.
Lee,   Clarence   E,
Lyons,   Norman
Mennie, John  H.
Mcllvride, Robert
Morgan, Theodore H.
Pauly,   Gabrielle   Y.
Pollock,   Thressa   A.
Pottinger,   James   M.
Shearman,   Eustace   R.
Simpson^ Donald   D.
Spaulding,   Marjorie   S.
Tcrrv,   Ilace
Wallis,   Preston   R.   M.
Watson,   Violet
Beattie,   Mildred   R.
Burrell,   Dorothy   G.
Gordon,   Ina  H.
Halliday,   Kathleen   C.
Harman,   Muriel   C.
Hastie,   Marion   B.
Scott,   Anna   G.
Wilson,  Conrad ,
Yuill,    Lionel   S.
Emery, Claude E.
Harman, Violet A.
Richards,   Edgar   C.
Smith, Lenora M.
Stevenson, John C.
(Arranged in alphabetical order)
Beveridge;   Brockwell;   Cameron;   Duncan;   Elliott;  Gilchrist;   Kemp;   Luckraft;  McNeill;  Miller;  Mills;  Newton  (s) ; Smith; White;  Wilson.
Third Year.
English Composition: Class I.—Mills ; Duncan. Class II.—Luckraft and
Smith, equal; Gilchrist and White, equal; Craig; Bollert; Beveridge and Kemp
and Macdonald, equal; Newton. Class III.—Elliott; Ewin and Grant, equal;
McNeill; Wilson; Brockwell; Miller and Pim, equal; Dunton; Cameron;
English Literature Drama: Class I.—Mills; White. Class II.—Smith;
Brockwell; Duncan; Bollert. Class III.—Elliott and Gilchrist, equal; Kemp
and Macdonald, equal; Pim ; Wilson ; Ewin ; Miller; Beveridge and Craig, equal;
McNeill and Grant, equal;  Cameron ; McCreery.
Prose: Class I.—Mills; Class II.—White; Duncan and Smith, equal;
Class III.—Kemp; Elliott; Bollert and Miller, equal; Pim; McNeill; Craig;
Gilchrist; Macdonald and Ewin, equal; Brockwell; Grant; Beveridge and Cameron and Wilson, equal.
Analytical Geometry: Class I.—None. Class II.—McNeill. Class III.—
Calculus:  Class I.—None.   Class II.—McNeill.   Class III.—McCreery.
Physics: Class I.—White; Pim; Duncan. Class II.—Ewin and Kemp, equal;
Beveridge. Class III.—McNeill; Brockwell and Smith, equal; Cameron; Bollert;
Miller;  Dunton;  Elliott.
Physics Laboratory: Class I.—White; Elliott; Ewin; Pim; Smith; Miller.
Class II.—Brockwell and Kemp, equal; Bollert; Cameron; Dunton and McNeill,
equal; Macdonald and Beveridge, equal; Duncan.
French: Class I.—None. Class IL—White. Class III.—Smith; Dunton;
Cameron;   Elliott.
Greek:   Class  I.—Mills.     Class  II.—Buck;   Luckraft;  Class  III.—Grant.
Latin: Class I.—Mills. Class II.—Duncan; Newton; Luckraft. Class III.—
Dunton;   Wilson;  Gilchrist;   Craig.
Ethics. Class I.—None. Class II.—Luckraft; Bollert; Gilchrist; Kemp.
Class III.—Miller; Beveridge and Brockwell, equal; Newton; Wilson; Grant;
Craig;   Ewin and Pim,  equal.
Passed the Second Year Examinations for Course Leading to B. A.
(Arranged in order of merit)
Class I.—Taylor, *Stevenson, Berry, Mounce; Class II.—*Emery, Bunn,
Dawe, Creery, *Smith, L. M., "Richards (s), Dick, Mulhern, Lipsett; Class III.
—Gibson, H. J., Smith, D. A., Munro (s), Thompson, Le Messurier, Des
Brisay (s), Chapin and *Harman, equal; Fountain, Lett (s), Anderson (s) and
Warne, equal; Gibson, H. A., Miller, Macleod (s), Gibson, T.I. (s), Maxwell,
Carruthers (s) and Wilson (s), equal; Hatch, M. C, Walsh (s), MacMillan (s),
Robertson,   Southcott,  Uchida   (s).
(s) Supplemental in one subject.
* McGill University College of B. C, Victoria. MCGILL   UNIVERSITY   EXAMINATION   RESULTS 81
English Composition: Class I.—Wallace; Mounce; Berry; Taylor; Rae;
"Emery and "Stevenson, equal. Class II.—Smith, D. A.; "Smith, L. M.; Hawe
and Scott, equal; Thompson ; Lett; Bunn and Dick, equal; Dawe and Miller and
Mulhern, equal; Macleod and Carruthers and Des Brisay, equal. Class III.—
Chapin and Lewis, equal; Creery, Le Messurier and Goodman, equal; Lipsett;
Hatch, M. C. and *Richards, equal; Munro and Wilson, equal; Wells, C. G. and
Sextmith, equal; Frame and Duncan and Maxwell and Shaw, equal; MacMillan;
Blackberg; Gibson, H. A. and Anderson; Gibson, T. I. and Robertson and
Uchida, equal; Fountain and Greggor, equal; Hutcherson and Lane and Southcott, equal;  Warne; Lawrence; "Harman and Gibson, H. J. and Hatch, E.» equal.
English Literature: Class I.—Taylor; Hawe; "Emery; Mounce and Berry,
equal. Class II.—Smith, D. A.; Mulhern; Dick; Wallace; Lett; "Stevenson; Rae;
Scott; *Harman and Lewis and Munro and "Smith, L. M., equal; Macleod. Class
III.—Bunn; Creery; Dawe; MacMillan and Goodman and Des Brisay, equal;
Gibson, H. J. and Le Messurier, equal; Frame, Anderson and Chapin and Lipsett,
equal; Warne and Maxwell, equal; Lane and Duncan and Southcott and Shaw,
equal; Uchida; Carruthers; Hutcherson; Thompson and Gibson, T. I., equal;
Greggor; Fountain and Gibson, H. A., equal; Robertson and Sexsmith, equal;
Hatch, M. C.
Chemistry: Class I.—Taylor; Berry. Class II.—* Emery; Bunn and *Smith,
L. M.,  equal.    Class  III.—Dick;  Gibson,   H.   A.;  Gibson,   H.  J.;   Maxwell   and
*Harman, equal; Warne; Chapin and Southcott and Walsh, equal; Lett;  Wilson;
Mulhern;  Gibson,  T.   I.
Chemistry Laboratory: Class I.—Taylor; *Emery; Gibson; H. A. F.; "Harman; Class II.—Dick, Berry and Chapin and Gibson, T. I., equal; Wilson;
Mulhern and Uchida, equal; Maxwell and Shaw and "Smith, L. M., and Walsh,
equal; Warne and Wells, equal; Bunn and Gibson, H. J., equal; Lawrence;
Lett. Class III.—Blackberg and Macleod and Scott and Southcott, equal;
French: Class I.—Taylor; * Stevenson. Class II.—* Emery; Creery;
Mounce; Munro; Lipsett. Class III.—Anderson; Dick; "Richards and "Smith,
L. M., and Thompson, equal; Mulhern; Chapin and LeMessurier, equal; Gibson,
H. A. F. ; Fountain; Robertson; Uchida; Miller and Warne and DesBrisay,
equal; "Harman and Hatch, M. C, and Lewis.
German:     Class  I.—None.     Class  II.—Lipsett.     Class  III.—Carruthers.
Greek: Class I.—Dawe. Class IL—Gibson, H.J. Class III.—Smith, D. A.,
and  Wallace, equal;  Rae.
Latin: Class I.—Taylor; "Stevenson; Mounce: Berry and "Emery, equal;
Bunn; Dawe; Mulhern and "Smith, L. M. Class II.—"Richards; Gibson, H. J.;
Munro; Fountain; Creery; Warne; Dick; Gibson, T.I. Class III.—Lipsett;
Duncan; Chapin and "Harman and Robertson, equal; Des Brisay; Lawrence and
Le Messurier and Thompson and Wilson, equal; Hatch, M. C. ; MacMillan and
Scott and Wallace, equal; Walsh; Lane and Smith, equal; Gibson, H. A. and
Hatch, E. A., equal; Anderson and Maxwell, equal; Blackberg and Carruthers,
equal; Lett; Hutcherson and Macleod, equal; Miller and Shaw, equal; Lewis
and  Sexsmith,  equal;  Southcott.
Algebra: Class I.—"Stevenson; "Richards. Class II.—None. Class III.—
Hatch,   M. C. ;   Greggor;   Fountain;   Wilson;   Miller.
Geometry: Class I.—"Stevenson; "Richards. Class II.—Miller. Class III.—
Fountain ;  Greggor and Hatch,  M. C,  equal;  Wilson.
Psychology: Class I.—Forster: Berry; Bunn; Mounce; Creery. Class II.—
Des Brisay; Dawe and Scott, equal; Le Messurier and Miller, equal; Macleod.
Class III.—Wallace; Thompson; Lett; Gibson and Rae, equal; Walsh; Kirkpatrick ; Smith, D. A.; Duncan and Greggor and MacMillan, equal; Maxwell;
Anderson and Robertson and Southcott and Sexsmith, equal; Hawe; Lewis;
Lawrence;  Frame.
Logic: Class I.—Forster; Berry; Bunn. Class II.—Mounce; Creery. Class
III.—Dawe; Thompson; Kirkpatrick and Miller, equal; Anderson and Des
Brisay, equal; Le Me?surier; Scott; Greggor and Rae, equal; Walsh; Wallace;
Smith, D. A.: Maxwell; Southcott; Blackberg and Lane and Macleod and MacMillan  and   RobertFon  and  Sexsmith,  equal.
* McGill University College of B. C, Victoria. 82 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
(Arranged  in  orer  of  merit)
Class I.—"Mennie; "Gordon, Eric; "Morgan; Orr and Peck, equal; Johannson.
Class II.—Jackson; "Hardwick and Mounce, equal; Baker and Story, equal;
Thomson, A. B. (s) ; "Pollock; Russell; "Greenwood; "Hume ;*Pauly; Bayly and
Suggitt, equal; Risk; Galbraith; "Lee (s) ; Smeeton; Maynard; Buchanan and
"French, equal; Manzer (s) ; Doell and "Flitton (s), equal; "Hickey, "Armstrong; "Beattie; Gilbert (s). Class III.—de Pencier and White, equal; Coates
(s) ; "Drader and Todhunter, equal; "Kerr (s) ; Mellish; Mathers; Celle; "Ballan-
tyne; Reid; Powell (s) ; Abernethy; Muddell (s) ; Rae; Fraser and "Jones, equal.
Abercrombie; Berto; Adams (s); Fisher (s) and "Geoghegun, equal,
Miller, C, (s) ; "McUvride and Wright (s), equal; Lawson (s) ; Scott (s) ;
Stewart, A. G. ; Lee, A. W., (s) ; Hagelstein (s) ; Jackson, A. (s) and Jackson, L.,
equal; Rosebrugh (s); McNeill (s) and "Watson; "Archibald (s) and McCrim-
mon (s) and Moscrop (s), equal; York (s) ; Fleishman (s) ; Hope (s) and MeTavish, equal; Young (s) ; "Kinnaird (s) and McLellan, W. G. (s), equal; Ford
(s); Miller, A. H. 00; Laidlaw (s) and Peck, D. (s), equal; Third (s) and
Tupper (s), equal; Paton (s) ; Robinson (s) ; Frampton; "Halliday; Thomson,
W. C. (s).
(s)   Supplemental  in  one  subject.
English (Literature, Composition, History): Class I.—Baker and "Gordon,
E., and "Mennie, equal; Peck, K.; Bayly and "Lee, equal; Galbraith and "Morgan and Thomson, A. B., equal. Class II.—Johannson and Todhunter, equal;
"Pollock and Story, equal; Mounce; "Jackson; Campbell; "Hardwick and Lee
and Orr, equal; "Pauly and Tory and White, equal; Powell and Smeeton, equal;
Buchanan and Reid, equal; Adams and "Geoghegan and Laidlaw and Suggitt,
equal; "Hume and MacDougall and Manzer and Muddell and Risk, equal; Celle
and Fisher and Scott, equal; "Greenwood and Walkinshaw, equal. Class III. -
Coates and Crute; McLellan, W., and Moscrop and Robinson and "Shearman and
Wright, equal; "Armstrong and "Bunt and "Jones and McDowell, equal; Jackson, A., and Mathers; Abercrombie and de Pencier and "French, and Maynard
and McCrimmon and "McIIvride and "Scott, equal; Fraser and Hagelstein and
Paton and Rae, equal; Bissett and Buckerfield and "Drader and Hill and Mellish
and Rosebrugh and Stewart, A. G., and "Watson, equal; Ballentine and MacLennan and McAlomen and Morrison and "Wilson, equal; Abernethy and Jackson, L.
and "Kerr and Russell, equal; Ford and "Hickey and MeTavish, J., equal; McArthur and Mutrie and Woods, equal; "Ballantyne; Doell and Peck, D., and
Tupper and York, equal; Berto and Hope and "Kinnaird, equal; "Archibald and
Miller, A. H., equal; "Francis; Anderson.
Passed in Composition: Class I.—None. Class II.—Bagley; Lawson and
Miller, C, equal; Munro, Burnett. Class III.—Cameron and Smith, equal;
"Flitton and Stewart, C, equal; Hodgins and McCallum and McLelan, A., and
McNeill and Moore, equal; Fleishman and Rees, equal; Dustan; McNaught;
Evans; Third; Young; Gray and Telford, equal; Sclater; "Pottinger; Bennett;
"Clark and "Hay, equal; Hughes; Hastie and "Terry and Timmins, equal;
Passed in History: Class I.—None. Class II.—Gilbert. Class III.—"Flitton; McNaught; "Pottinger and "Simpson, equal; Bagley and "Terry, equal;
"Clark and Miller, C, equal; Young; "Hay and *Gordon, J. H. "Wallis; Dawe
and  Evans, equal.
Passed in Literature: Class I.—None. Class II.—None. Class III.—McNeill;
Burnett; Dawe and Third, equal; Cameron and Hodgins, equal; Frampton and
McCallum and Rees, equal;  Fleishman; Moore and Timmins, equal; Trembath.
French: Class I.—"Pauly; "Mennie; "Gordon; "Jackson; "Hardwick and
"Morgan, equal; "Burrell,'and "Greenwood and "Lee and "Pollock, equal. Class
II.—Mounce and Story, equal; "Hume and Pack, K., and Risk, equal; "Armstrong ; "Wilson; "Flitton; Orr; Berto and "Humphreys and Mellish, equal;
Abercrombie and Baker and Russell and Scott, equal; Suggitt; McNeill and
"Scott and White, equal. Class III.—"Ballantyne and Rae and Stewart, A.,
equal; "Hickey; Fisher; "Geoghegan and Gilbert and McCrimmon and Todhunter, equal;  Fleishman ;  Doell and Miller,  C, and "Simpson, equal;  Buchanan
* McGill University College of B. C, Victoria. MCGILL  UNIVERSITY   EXAMINATION   RESULTS 83
and Coates and "French and Jackson, A,, and Maynard, equal; "Archibald and
"Jones and "Kerr and Mathers and Moscrop and Muddell, equal; Abernethy and
Bayly and Evans and McCallum, equal; Celle and "Mcllvride and Reid and
Wright, equal; Fraser and MeTavish, equal; Tupper; Burnett and Ford and
Lawson and Third and Thomson, A., and York, equal; "Floyd and "Francis and
Jackson, L., and Lee and Torey and "Watson, equal; Miller, A., and Peck, D.,
and Stewart, C, equal; McLellan, W. G., and Rosebrugh, equal; Laidlaw and
Mutrie, W. G., and "Terry, equal; Hill and Hastie and MacDougall, equal;
"Drader and  Robinson, equal;  "Kinnaird  and Thomson, W., equal.
German (Beginners'): Class I.—Risk; Fleishmann and Gilbert and Muddell
and Peck, equal. Class II.—Manzer; Hagelstein; Smeeton. Class III.—MacLennan ;  Gray.
Greek (Beginners') :Class I.—None. Class II.—Gordon. Class III.—de Pencier ; Adams ;  Walkinshaw ;  Dustan ; McDowell.
Greek : Class I.—Johannson. Class II.—Galbraith ; Powell. Class III.—
Smeeton;   Frampton;  AfacLennan;  Young;   Cameron;  Munro;  McAlonen;  Paton.
Latin: Class I.—"Gordon, E. ; "Morgan; "Mennie; Johannson; Russell;
"Jackson; Mounce and Story, equal; "Hardwick; "Beattie and "Hume and Orr,
equal; Baker. Class II.—"Greenwood ; Bayly and "Burrell and Maynard, equal;
Peck, K. ; "French and Galbraith and "Pauly, equal; Hall, A., and *Lee and
Suggitt and Thomson, A., equal; Berto and "Halliday and "Pollock, equal; Scott;
"Archibald and "Ballantyne and "Flitton and "Hickey, equal; Doell; Buchanan
and White, equal; Powell; Risk and Smeeton, equal; Celle and Fraser and Reid
and Stewart, A., equal; "Armstrong and Jackson, L., and Manzer and Torey,
equal. Class III.—Abercrombie and "Kerr and Todhunter, equal; Frampton and
"Jones and Wright, equal; "Bunt and "Drader and McCallum and Peck, D., and
Rae and York and "Watson, equal; "Kinnaird and Lawson, equal; "Francis and
"Geoghegan and MacLennan and "Mcllvride and Mellish and Miller, equal; "Clark
and Fisher and Hope and "Simpson, equal; Abernethy and Adams and Coates and
de Pencier, equal; Tupper; Miller, A., and Moscrop and Muddel and "Pottinger and "Scott, equal; Cameron and Thomson, W., equal; Evans and
* Floyd, equal; Ford and Gilbert and McNeill and MeTavish and Mutrie and
Rosebrugh, equal; Jackson, A., and Lee and Young, equal; Campbell and McCrimmon and "Terry, equal; Bennett and Hagelstein and Hodgins and Laidlaw
and Robinson and Stewart, C., equal; Fleishman and Mathers and McLellan, W.
G.,  equal;    Bissett  and   McAlonen,   equal;   Paton  and  Third,  equal.
Algebra: Class I.—"Mennie and Orr, equal; "Morgan; "Beattie; Hall
and Thomson, A. B., equal; "Bunt; Baker and "Jackson, equal; "Hardwick;
"French; "Kerr and Mounce and "Wilson, equal; ^Gordon, E. ; "Hume; Suggitt;
"Greenwood. Class II.—Russell; Bayly; Doell and Maynard and "Pauly, equal;
"Hickey; "Burrell and "Humphreys and Manzer, equal; de Pencier and "Flitton
and Fraser and Peck, K., equal; Miller, C.; "Drader and "Pollock, equal; Abernethy ; Rae; "Armstrong and Buchanan and Rosebrugh, equal. Class III.—
Story; "Ballantyne and Kinnaird and Mellish, equal; Todhunter: Dawe and
Mathers, equal; Coates and "Halliday and White, equal; Campbell and Fisher
and Thomson, W. C., equal; "Harman; Johannson; "Hastie and Jackson, L., and
McNeill* equal: Adams and Celle and Morrison, equal; Berto and "Geoghegan
and "Hay and Moscrop and Rees and "Wallis, equal; "Jones and McAlonen and
McLelan, A. G, and MeTavish and "Terry, equal; Reid and Smeeton, equal;
McCrimmon and "Mcllvride, equal; "Clark and Galbraith and Hill and Risk and
Stewart, A., equal; "Watson; Abercrombie and Bagley and Hope and Lee and
McDougall and  Paton and Wright and Young, equal.
Geometry: Class I.—"Drader and "Mennie, equal; "Jackson; "Hardwick:
"Beattie and "Hickey and "Morgan, equal; "French; "Halliday; "Fort; "Burrell
and "Pollock, equal; "Wilson; Doell and "Hastie, equal; "Flitton; "Gordon, E.,
and "Greenwood and "Hume, equal; Orr and Thomson, A. B., equal; "Armstrong and "Gordon, I., equal; "Humphreys; "Kinnaird and Mathers, equal;
"Harman and "Lee, equal; "Ballantyne and "Bunt, equal. Class II.—Suggitt;
"Clark and "Kerr, equal; "Hay; "Watson; Peck, K., and Story, equal; "Mcllvride; Abernethy; Celle and de Pencier and Reid; "Archibald and Buchanan
and Dawe and Mounce and "Pauly, equal; Fisher and Lawson and "Jones and
Manzer, equal: Maynard and Russell and White, equal; "Geoghegan. Class III
—Bayly and Gilbert, equal; Coates and Fleishmann and "Floyd and Risk, equal;
Hope and McArthur, equal; Mellish and Miller, C, equal; Moscrop and Rosebrugh and "Simpson and Smeeton, equal; Baker and Jackson, L., and Miller,
A. H., eoual; Ford and McCrimmon, equal; Morrison and Wright, equal; Berto
and   McNeill   and   MeTavish,   J.,    and    Muddell    and    "Pottinger   and   Rae   and
* McGill   University   College  of B.   C,  Victoria. 84 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
"Wallis, equal; Jackson, A., and Laidlaw and McLelan, A., and Tupper and
Young, equal; Evans and MacDougall and McDowell, equal; Johannson and
Lee and McAlonen and Powell, equal; Crute and Sclater and Third, equal; Anderson and "Francis, equal; Bryson and Gordon, D. J., and Hagelstein and
"Terry, equal; Campbell and Fraser and Gray and McLellan, W., and Todhunter
and Traves, equal; Mflnro and Peck, D., and Stewart, A. G, equal; MeTavish,
A. M. ; Abercrombie and Dustan and Galbraith and McKechnie and Mutrie and
"Shearman  and Telford, equal;   Carruthers;   Patterson.
Trigonometry: Class I.—"Mennie; Thomson, A. B.; "Morgan; "Gordon,
E.; "Hickey; "Beattie; "Burrell and Orr, equal; "Drader; "French; "Greenwood. Class II.—Baker and "Hardwick and Johannson, equal; "Pauly; "Pollock;
Bayly; Russell; "Hume and Mounce, equal; "Ballantyne; "Flitton; "Jackson,
Bunt and Coates, equal; Hall and "Kerr and Mathers and "Wilson, equal. Class
III.—"Armstrong; Celle and Manzer and Mellish and Suggitt and Thomson, W.
C, equal; Story; Jackson, A.; "Jones; Fraser and "Geoghegan, equal; Adams
and "Humphreys, equal; Buchanan and Todhunter, equal; de Pencier and Miller,
C.» equal; Doell and "Harman and Maynard and "Mcllvride, equal; "Halliday
and "Watson, equal; Abernethy and "Wallis, equal; Berto; Galbraith and Rae and
Sclater and White, equal; Jackson, L., and Lawson and McLelan, A., and Morrison and Young, equal; Abercrombie and Hagelstein, equal; McNeill and MeTavish and Reid and Stewart, A., and "Archibald and "Terry, equal; O'Neill.
Physics: Class I.—"Mennie; Orr and Peck, K., equal; Russell; "Morgan;
Story and Thomson, A. B., equal; Baker and Johannson, equal; Mathers; Doell;
Coates and de Pencier and "Gordon, E., and Mounce, equal. Class II.—Maynard; Buchanan and Smeeton, equal; Abernethy; Lawson; Suggitt; "Drader and
"Wilson, equal; Campbell and "Hardwick, equal; Jackson, E. J., and Mellish,
equal; "Kerr and Reid, equal; Bayly and "Bunt and Hill and Powell, equal; McDowell and Rosebrugh and York, equal; Gilbert and McAlonen, equal; Celle;
"Flitton and Galbraith and Manzer ; Miller, A. and "Pollock, equal; Class III.—
"Hume and Morrison and Wright and Young, equal; Rae and Todhunter, equal;
Risk; Bagley and Crute and Fraser and "Greenwood and Lee and Miller, C, equal;
Abercrombie and Adams and Hagelstein and "Lee and Muddell, equal; Hope and
"Jones and McLelan, A. G., and White, equal; Rees; Jackson, A. and McLellan,
W. G., equal; Fisher and "French and "Mcllvride, equal; "Armstrong and "Ballantyne and "Shearman and Ford, equal; "Clark and Evans and "Harman and Jackson, L. and Laidlaw and McArthur and Scott and Timmins, equal; Dawe and
Third, equal; Dustan and Gray and Moscrop and Torey and McCrimmon, equal;
Ballentine; Bennett and Berto and MacLennan and McNeill and "Pauly, equal;
"Hickey; Bissett and Fleishmann and Paton and Woods, equal; Hodgins and
MeTavish and Peck, D., and Stewart, A., and "Watson, equal; Robinson;
"Simpson; McKechnie and "Kinnaird, equal; "Geoghegan and Tupper and Walk-
inshaw,  equal;  Dobson;  Duncan ;  "Stewart,  M.
Second Year
Second    Year    Science: Pass    list    in    order    of    merit:—Reid;   Wright;
Whyte (s) ; Cameron and Waddington, equal; Creighton (s) ; Richardson (s) ;
Beverly (s) ; E. M. White (s) ; Howell (s) ; Creery (s) ; Whitaker (s) ; McNeill  (s);  Eckardt  (s).
Physics. Class I.—Reid, Wright, Whyte (S) ; Class II.—Beverley and Cameron, Richardson, Howell and Plummer, Creighton, Waddington, Watts, McNeill;
Class III.—Eckhardt, Creery, Whitaker, White (E), Helme, Duchesnay, Smithson.
Physics  Laboratory.     Class   I.—Whyte   (S),   Waddington,   Reid and ^Wright,
Richardson,   Creighton   and   Howell;    Class   II.— Cameron,   Beverley and   Creery;
Eckardt, White (E), Plummer, Whitaker and McNeill, Duchesnay, Taylor (A);
Gordon;    Class  III.—Helme,  Ingersoll,  Watts,   Smithson.
Mechanical Drawing. Class I.—None; Class II.—Whyte (S), Waddington
and Watts, Creighton and White (E), Wright, Carnsew, Creery and Reid,
Beverley and Cameron, Richardson and Helme and Ingersoll; Gordon, Howell
and McNeill and Pearcy; Class III.—Duchesnay, Whitaker, Plummer, Eckhardt,
Smithson, Taylor (A).
Summer    Reading.      Class    I.—None;    Class    II.—Waddington,    Richardson;
Class   III.—Whitaker,   Creighton,   Beverley,    Creery    and    Gordon   and   Helme,
Cameron  and  Reid and Whyte  (E), and Taylor  (A)  and  Whyte  (S).
(s) To pass supplemental.
"McGill  University  College  of B.   C,   Victoria. MCGILL   UNIVERSITY   EXAMINATION   RESULTS 85
Surveying. Class I.—None; Class II.—Wright, Carnsew; Class III.—Waddington, Duchesnay and Reid, Cameron and Howell and Muir, White (E),
Eckardt and Plummer and Taylor  (A),  McNeill and  Whyte  (S).
Field   Surveying.     Class  I. — None;   Class   II.—Waddington   and   Wright  and
Smithson,  Howell,  Reid,  Cameron  andm Richardson,  Creery, Beverley;   Class  III.
White (E), Creighton and Eckardt and Whyte (S), Helme, Duchesnay, Gordon,
McNeill,   Whitaker,  Plummer,  Watts.
Shopwork. Class I.—None; Class II.—Creighton, White (E), Watts, Reid;
Class III.—Howell and McNeill and Pearcy, Helme, Waddington, McGown,
Cameron, Duchesnay and Wright, Beverly and Eckardt, Gordon and Whyte (S),
Creery  and  Whitaker,  Richardson,   Plummer,   Smithson  and Taylor   (A).
Chemistry. Class I.—None; Class II.—Reid; Class III.—Richardson,
Wright, Carnsew, Waddington and Whyte  (S), Creighton, Cameron and McNeill.
Chemistry Laboratory. Class I.—Reid, Beverly, Waddington,' Whyte (S) ;
Class II.—Creighton and Whight, White (E), Richardson, Howell, Cameron,
Eckardt and Gordon and McNeill; Class III.—Creery, Whitaker, Duchesnay,
Mechanics of Machines. Class I.—Reid; Class II.--Wright, Cameron,
Whyte (S) ; Class III.—Creighton and Waddington, McNeill, Whitaker, Rich-
aids-on, Howell, White  (E), Creery and  Plummer,  Honeyman.
Calculus. Class I.—None; Class II.—Wright, Reid, Whyte <S); Class III.—
Cameron, Whitaker, Waddington and Honeyman, Beverly, Creery and White
Analytical Geometry. Class I.—Reid ; Class IL—Whyte (S.), Wright, Whitaker; Class III.—Cemeron, Creery and Beverly, Taylor (A), Eckardt, Waddington and Carnsew and Honeyman, Smithson, White (E), McNeill, Creighton and
Richardson,  Muir.
Mechanics. Class I.—Reid and Wright; Class II.—Carnsew; Class III.—
Cemeron and Whyte (S), Waddington, Howell, Beverly and Richardson, Creery
and White (E), Taylor (A), Creighton and Whitaker.
Materials of Construction. Class I.—Creighton ; Class II.— Reid, Wright,
White (E), Cameron, Howell, Beverly; Class III.—Eckardt, McNeill, Plummer,
Richardson and Whyte (S), Waddington, Creery and Gordon and Whitaker,
Taylor (A).
Graphical Statics. Class I.—Carnsew and Richardson and Wright, Whyte
(S) ; Class II.—White (E), Creighton and Howell and Reid, Cameron, Duchesnay and Waddington, Beverly, Plummer, Gordon; Class III.—Creery and Whitaker,   Eckardt,   McNeill,  Taylor   (A).
Mapping. Class I.—Wright; Class II.—Richardson, Creighton, White (E.) ;
Class III.—Whyte (S.), Cameron and Waddington, Beverly and Howell, Eckhardt
and McNeill, Taylor (A.), Gordon, Reid, Helme and Smithson, Watts and
Whitaker, Creery and Duchesnay and Plummer.
First Year.
First  Year  Science:    Pass  list  in order of  merit:—Stone;   Payne;   Clement;
Drury;   Wade;   Wright;   Lambert   (s) ;   Lord   (s) ;   Hardie   (s) ;   Galloway   (s) ;
Letson  (s) ;  Mitchell  (s) ;  MacMillan  (s) ;  Hoult  (s) ;  Smith  (s).
(s) To pass supplemental.
Freehand Drawing. Class I.—MacMillan, Drury, Hardie and Davies; Class
II.—Lord, Clement, Stone and Hoult and Morrison, Fraser, Mitchell, Weart;
Class III.—Powell, Wade, Galloway and Scott, Payne, Smith, Anderson, Wright,
Todrick,  Creery and  Letson  and Rand,  Lambert and  Pim.
Mechanical Drawing. Class I.—Davies, Clement and Drury, Lord, Stone;
Class II.—Hardie, Scott, Morrison and Powell, MacMillan and Wade, Pim and
Wright, Fraser, Creery and Payne and Mitchell, Letson and Weart; Class III.—
Hoult,  Lambert, Smith and Todrick,  Rand, Anderson and Galloway. 86 UNIVERSITY  COLLEGE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
Shopwork. Class I.—None. Class II.—Hardie, Pim, Drury and Morrison,
Scott and Stone, Letson, Mitchell, Davies, Clement and Lambert; Class III.—
Lord and Powell and Smith; Anderson, Hoult and MacMillan and Weart and
Wright,   Wade, Todrick,  Payne,  Fraser,  Helme.
English. Class I.—Wade; Class II.—Letson, Stone, Smith and Wright,
Payne and Weart, Lambert; Class III.—Davies, Pim, Lord and Mitchell, Clement and Drury and MacMillan and Rand, Powell, Hardie, Fraser, Hoult, Beverley.
Physics. Class I.—Galloway; Class II.—Payne, Stone, Lambert, Clement,
Wade, Drury; Class III.—Creery, Letson, Hoult and McGown, Wright, Davies
and  Mitchell and  Watts,   Lord, Smith,  Hardie and  MacMillan.
Physics Laboratory. Class I.—Wade, Galloway, Hardie, Stone; Class II.—
Drury, Clement, Letson, Payne, Lord and Mitchell, Davies, Creery, Anderson;
Class III.—Scott and Todrick and Morrison, Wright, MacMillan, Powell, Pim,
Fraser and Weart, Smith, Hoult and Lambert.
Mechanics. Class 1.—Galloway, Clement; Class II.—Stone, Wade, Payne;
Class III.— Letson, Wright, Davies and Mitchell, Lambert, Watts, Hardie, Drury,
Anderson,  Ingersoll and   Livingstone and Walker.
Descriptive Geometry. Class I.—Carnsew, Stone, Clement; Class II.— Drury,
Creery, Payne; Class III.—Pearcy, Wade, Lord, Hoult, Hardie, Letson, Lambert and McGown and Wright.
Algebra. Class I.-—Payne; Class II.—Stone, Wright, Drury, Clement;
Passed—Watts, Lambert and Lord, Pearcy and Wade, Galloway and Hardie,
Hoult,   Helme,   Mitchell,   Letson,   Smith,   MacMillan  and   Ingersoll.
Geometry. Class I.—Payne, Clement; Class II.—Galloway, Wright, Stone
and Richardson, Duchesnay; Class III.—Plummer and Whyte (S), MacMillan
and Watts, Wade, McGown, Davies, Lord, Drury and Helme and Pearcy, Creery,
Letson,   Ingersoll  and   Mitchell,  Anderson,   Hardie  and  Smith,   Livingstone.
Trigonometry. Class I.—None; Class II.—Lambert; Class III.—Creery,
Wright, Wade, Drury and Stone, Clement, Payne, Helme, Lord, Pearcy, MacMillan, Galloway and McGown. INDEX
Admission to Advanced  Standing      34
B.  A. Course      43
B. Sc. Course, Applied Science     58
Board and  Residence       14
Chemistry     57-63
Classification of Students       40
Constitution of College       13
Courses of Study       13
Courses of Lectures in Arts   47
Descriptive Geometry      64
Double Courses   '   46
English         50-52
Examinations in Arts      44
Examinations in  Music       73
Examination Time Tables       6-7-8-9
Examinations, Sessional Results     80
Examination in Applied Science     58
Fees        18-40
Freehand Drawing     64
French       52
Graphical  Statics       64
German       54
Greek       47
Historical Sketch       11
Latin       49
Lettering        65
Materials of Construction       64
Mathematics       56-65
Junior Matriculation       15
Senior Matriculation       19-34
Mechanics of Machines       68
Mechanical Drawing and Designing      66
Philosophy       55
Physics       56-69
Physical Examination      36
Prerequisite  Subjects       70
Requirements in  Subjects for Matriculation   21
Registration and Attendance      38
Register  of Students       77
Shopwork       66
Summer Work in Applied Science     59
Surveying       69


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