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Annual Calendar of the McGill University College of British Columbia [1911]

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The McGill University
Founded in 1906 by the Roy«l Institution
ie Advancement of Learning of British
Columbia, under Authority of on Aot of the
*tSjf&»    THE   R£W»-*GVtnT!«( ANNUAL CALENDAR
The McGill University
Founded in 1906 by the Royal Institution
for the Advancement of Learning of British
Columbia, under authority of an Act of the
1911—1912 The Royal  Institution for the Advancement of
Learning of British Columbia
Governors of the McGill University College
of British Columbia
Hon. F. Carter-Cotton, President.
A. C. Flumerfelt, Esq., Treasurer.
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
S. J. Tunstall, Esq., B. A., M. D.
Campbell Sweeney, Esq. -
David Robertson, Esq.
Hon. P. B. Gregory, LL. B.
R. P. McLennan, Esq.
W. P. Argue, Esq-> B. A., Secretary.
W. H. Malkin, Esq.
E. B. Paul, Esq., M. A.
W. H. P. Clubb, Esq.
George J. Dyke, Esq.
A. C. Stewart, Esq.
George Jay, Esq.
G. E. Robinson, Esq., B. A., Acting Principal. Officers of Instruction
G. E. Robinson, B. A.,  (Dal.)   Acting Principal and Dean,
Professor of Mathematics.
J. K. Henry, B. A., (Dal.), Professor of English.
A. M. Thompson, Ph. D., (Har.), Professor of Latin.
C. J.   M.   Gordon,  M.  A.,   (Oxon.),   Professor  of  Modern
H. K. Dotoher, M. Sc. (McGill), A. M. Can. S. C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering.
J. G. Davidson, B. A., (Tor.), Ph.  D.   (Cal.),  Professor of
D. W. Munn, M. A. (McGill), M. Sc. (McGill), A. M. Can.
Soc. C. E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
R. E. Maonaghien, M. A.  (Cantab.), Professor of Greek.
G. R. Kendall, B. Sc. (McGill), Lecturer in Chemistry.
Jas. Henderson, M. A. (Glas.), Lecturer in Philosophy.
Isabel MaoInnes,   M.   A.   (Queen's),   Lecturer   in   Modern
G. R. Kendall, B. Sc, Registrar.
S. J. Willis, B. A. (McGill), Dean and Professor of Classics.
E. H. Russell, B.A. (Queen's), Professor of Mathematics.
Jeanette A. Cann, B. L. (Dal.), Lecturer in English.
Alice 0. E. Henry,  M. A.   (McGill),   Lecturer  in  Modern
Percy Elliott, M. Sc. (McGill), Lecturer in Physics. Academic Year 1911-1912
September      {    Summer School in Surveying Opens.
September 21st
September 29th
September 30th
October 2nd
December 14th
December 15th
December 21st
January 4th
April 5th
April 12th
April 16th
Matriculation  and  Supplemental Examinations begin.
Registration for New Students.
Registration    for    Students    Previously
Lectures begin.
Last day of Lectures for Term.
Examinations begin.
Christmas Vacation begins.
Second Term opens.
Good Friday.
Last Day of Lectures.
Sessional Examinations begin. entrance requirements.
Matriculation Examination Time Table
September, 1911
Thursday, September 21st.
Morning       9.00-11.00—English Grammar.
11.00- 1.00—English Literature.
Afternoon    2.30- 4.30—English Composition.
4.30- 6.30—History.
Friday, September 22nd.
Morning      9.00-11.00—Latin Authors.
11.00- 1.00-r-Arithmetic.
Afternoon    2.30- 4.30—Latin Composition and Sight.
Monday, September 25th.
Morning      9.00-11.00—French.
Afternoon    2.30- 4.30—German.
4.30- 6.00—Chemistry and Botany.
Tuesday, September 26th.
Morning      9.00-11.00—Geometry, Part I.
11.00-12.30—Physics and Physiography.
Afternoon    2.30- 4.15—Algebra, Part II.
Wednesday, September 27th.
Morning      9.00-11.00—Algebra, Part I.
11.00- 1.00—Greek Authors.
Afternoon   2.30- 4.15—Geometry, Part II.
4.15- 6.15—Greek Composition and Sight. Examination Time Tables.
Faculty of Arts, Supplemental Examinations, September, 1911.
Supp.   to  First
Year   Sessional.
Supp.   to. Second
Year   Sessional.
Supp.   to    Third
Year   Sessional*
Thursday, 21
English   Literature
English   Literature
English   Literal
English Compo-
s i t i o n    and
English  Composition                -.
English Composition
Friday, 22
Latin  Books
Latin- Books
Latin Books
Latin   Composition,    Sight
T r a n slation
and History
Latin   Composition,    Sight
T r a nslation,
History    and
Latin Composition, Sight
T r a nslation,
History and
Monday, 25
French '
French   '
Tuesday,   26
Wednesday, 27
Greek Books
Greek Books
Greek  Composition,     Sight
T r a n slation
and History
Greek Composition,    Sight
T r a n slation
and History
Thursday,   28
Conies and Solid
•Periods   for other subjects to be  arranged at
the    time   of   the Examination Time Tables.
Faculty of Arts, Christmas Examinations, 1911.
First  Year.
Second Year.
Third and _v.
Fourth Years.
Thursday, Dec. 14th, P.M..
Friday,  Dec.  15th,  A.M	
Friday,  Dec.  15th,  P.M	
Monday,   Dec.   18th,   A.M..
Latin,   English...
Monday,   Dec.   18th,   P.M..
Tuesday,   Dec.   19th,  A.M..
Tuesday,   Dec.   19th,   P.M..
Wednesday, Dec.  20th, A.M
Wednesday, Dec. 20th, P.M
Thursday, Dec. 21st, A.M..
German.....". Examination Time. Tables.
Faculty of Arts, Sessional Examinations, 1912.
Morning examinations commence at 9; afternoon examinations at 2 o'clock.
Day and Date.
First Year.
Second Year
Third and Fourth
Wednesday,  April 17th,
Thursday,   April  18th,
Thursday,   April   18th,
Friday, April 19th, A.M	
Friday,   April  19th,   P.M...
Monday,  April  22nd,  A.M..
Monday,  April  22nd,  P.M..
Tuesday, April 23rd, A.M..English	
Tuesday,  April  23rd,  P.M..English	
Wednesday, April 24th,
Wednesday, April 24th,
'   P.M.
Thursday, April 25th,  A.M.
Thursday,  April 25th,  P.M.
Friday,   April  26th,   A.M... German	
Friday,   April  26th,   P.M.. .;German	
Monday,  April  27th,  A.M..
Monday, April 27th, P.M...
German	 The McGill University College
of British Columbia
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 first two years
in Arts and the University Intermediate Examination. This
year Victoria College, too, applied for and obtained affiliation
covering the First Year in 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 of much careful urging and deliberation was the passage in 1906 of local legislation (1) enacting,
that "the Governors, Principal, and Fellows of McGill College
and University 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, whereby the
Royal Institution shall undertake the conduct or administration
of any part of the higher education work now carried on by
such Boards," 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 12 UNIVERSITY   COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
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 Montreal."
In pursuance of the objects of its foundation, therefore,
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, with extension of
the scope and of the options allowed, adding two years of Applied Science, and in 1908 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, affording courses in the first two
years in Arts.
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. COURSES   OF   STUDY—THE   SESSION 13
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 institu>
tion, 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 equal
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 lo the end of the
Sessional Examinations in April.
The Session of 1911-1912 will begin on Monday, October
Two matriculation examinations will be held in 1911, the
first commencing on Monday, June 12th, and the second on
Thursday, September 21st.
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. 14 UNIVERSITY    COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
There are three classes of students in the"Universify:—
1. Undergraduates—Students who have passed the matriculation examination and, in the case of second, third and
fourth year students, all the examinations of their course in the
years below that in which they registered.
2. Conditioned Undergraduates—Those with defective
entrance qualifications or who have failed in one or more of
the subjects of their course in the year previous to that in which
they are registered.
3. Partial Students—Comprising all those who, not belonging to one of the above classes, are taking a partial course
of study in the University. Except as provided below, such
students may (subject to the approval of the Head of the Department and the Dean or the Committee appointed for this
purpose) attend any class without previous examination.
In order to obtain admission to the First Year classes in
French, intending students must have passed the University
matriculation examination, or an equivalent examination, in that
Except under special circumstances no student under the
age of sixteen is admitted to the First Year courses in Arts, or
Applied Science, or under the age of seventeen to the Second
Year. matriculation  examination 15
1. Matriculation Examinations, which are those of McGill
University, are held only in June and September.
All inquiries relating to the examinations should be addressed to the Registrar.
2. Every candidate for examination is required to fill up
an application form and return the same with the necessary
fee one month before the examination. Blank forms may be obtained from the Registrar.
3. In order to obtain an examination at a local centre,
any Headmaster or other person must, before May 1st, submit
to the Registrar of McGill University, the name of some suitable person, preferably a university graduate, who is willing to
act as deputy examiner, i.e., receive the questions, hold the examinations and forward the answers to Montreal. The University
will be responsible for no other local expenses than the payment
of'the deputy examiners.
4. The examination may be taken in two parts, candidates
being free to make such a division of the subjects as may best
suit their convenience. Credit will be given for any subjects
passed at the first attempt, but unless all the requirements are
completed, or at least all but two subjects, at the second, the
whole will have to be taken over again. For the purposes of
this regulation, the June and September examinations shall be
counted as one.
5. Candidates who at the September examination fail in a
small part only of the whole examination may, if their general
standing is sufficiently high, be allowed to enter the First Year
as conditioned students. Those who are conditioned in a language must attend a special tutorial class during their first session,
for which a fee of $10 is exigible. Any student, so conditioned,
who fails to attend this class with regularity, will not be allowed
to present himself for examination. The standing of a conditioned student will not as a rule be granted to any who have
not presented themselves for examination in September, nor to
those who have not shown sufficient knowledge of the subject
or subjects in which they failed to justify the examiners in
making a favorable recommendation. Conditioned students
can obtain full undergraduate standing by passing at a subsequent June or September matriculation examination in the sub- 16 UNIVERSITY    COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
ject or subjects in which they failed, and will not be permitted
to enter the Second Year of their course of study until they
have satisfied all matriculation requirements. In order to be
admitted to the Faculty of Medicine of McGill University,
Montreal, a candidate must pass in every subject required.
6. When two or more books or subjects are prescribed for
one examination it is necessary to pass in each.
7. A candidate in order to pass must obtain at least 40 per
cent, of the total number of marks allowed for each subject.
8. The following certificates and diplomas will, if submitted to the Registrar, be accepted pro tanto in lieu of the
matriculation examination, i.e., in so far as the subjects and
standard of the examination taken to obtain them are, to the
satisfaction of the Matriculation Board, equivalent to those
required for the matriculation examination of this University.
Candidates offering certificates which are not a full equivalent
will be required to pass the matriculation examination in such
of the required subjects as are not covered thereby:—   .
Province of British Columbia—
Intermediate and Senior Grade certificates.
Alberta and Saskatchewan—
The Departmental examination certificates for Standards
VII. and VIII.
Province of Quebec—
The University School Leaving certificate.
The Model School diploma, under certain conditions.
Province of Ontario—
Junior and Senior Teachers' certificates.
Junior and Senior Matriculation certificates.
Province of New Brunswick—
First Class, Superior and Grammar School licenses.
Province of Nova Scotia—
The leaving certificates of Grade XI. and XII.
Province of Prince Edward Island—
First Class Teachers' licenses.
Second Year certificates of Prince of Wales College. fees—subjects  of  examination 17
Associate Grade certificates.
Great Britain—
The School and Matriculation certificates of the universities
of Oxford, Cambridge and London, and the Leaving examination certificates of the Scotch Education Department.
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 addres°ed to* the Registrar.
II.   Matriculation Examination Fees.
For. the first examination*     $5.00
(For examination at a local centre   where   not   more
than two candidates are writing the fee   will   be
determined by  the  Registrar,  provided,  however,
that it shall in no case exceed $12 for each candidate.)
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
Matriculation examination fees must be sent to the University Registrar at the time of application for the examination.
No application will be accepted unless accompanied by the
regular fee.
Certificates will be issued to successful candidates without
additional fee.
III.     Subjects of Examinations.
(For Candidates intending to take the B. A. course.)
1. English Composition.
2. English Literature.
3. History.
4. Latin or Greek. ltf
5. One of the following:
Greek or Latin (the one not already chosen),
French, German.
6. Algebra, Part I.
7. Geometry, Part I.
8. One of the following:
Physiography, Botany,   Chemistry,   Physics,   a
Language not already chosen.
*In the case of candidates who qualify on certificates, or
by other examinations in all but three subjects, or less, the fee
will be $3.00.
(For Candidates intending to take the B.. Sc. course in Arts.)
1. English Composition.
2. English Literature.
3. History.
4. Algebra, Part I.
5. Geometry, Part I.
6. French.
7. Latin or German or Physics.
8. One of the following:
Physiography, Botany, Chemistry, Physios (if not
already chosen), Latin (if not already chosen), Greek.
Candidates who intend ultimately to proceed to the study
of Medicine are reminded that for medical registration it is
necessary to take Latin.
(For all courses leading to the Degree of B. Sc. in the1 different
branches of Engineering.)
1. English Composition.
2. English Literature.
3. History.
4. One of the following:
French, German, Latin, Greek.
5. Algebra, Parts I and II.
6. Geometry, Parts I and II.
.    7.    Trigonometry.
8.    One of the following:
Physiography,   Botany,   Chemistry,   Physics, a.
Language not already chosen. MATRICULATION    EXAMINATION 19
(For the course leading to the Degree of B. Arch.)
1. English Composition.
2. English Literature.
3. History.
4. French.
5. One of the following:
Greek, Latin, German, Chemistry, Physics.
6. Algebra, Part I.
7".    Geometry, Part I.
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 make arrangements with him to undergo a test. No examinations taken
elsewhere are accepted as equivalents for this subject.
1. English Composition.
2. English Literature.
3. History.
4. Latin.
5. Algebra. Part I.
6. Geometry, Part I.
7. Chemistry.
8. Physics.
9. One of the following:
Greek, French, German.
The Course in Medicine is given only at McGill University,
(For the Course leading, to the Degree of Bachelor of Music.)
1. English Grammar.
2. History and Geography.
3. Arithmetic.
4. English Composition.
5. English Literature.
6. French or German or Italian. 20 UNIVERSITY   COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
7. Rudiments of Music (musical intervals, scales, clefs,
time signatures, construction of chords, elementary harmony to
chord of dominant seventh).
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.
IV.   Requirements in EAcn Subject.
Candidates will be required td show a somewhat intimate
acquaintance with the history of England, from 1485 to the
present time. While any text-book written for the upper forms
of schools may be used in preparation for the examination,
Gardiner's Outline of English History (Longmans) is
One examination paper of two hours.
Composition.—As in Sykes's Elementary Composition, with
an essay on some subject connected with the works prescribed in
literature.   Frequent practice in composition is essential.
Literature.—1911 and 1912.—Any two of the following:
Shakespeare's Julius 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; Tennyson's Select Poems, editor Alexander
(Copp, Clark Co.).
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.
Spelling will be tested by the candidates' papers in English
Composition and Literature.   Examiners in other subjects will
also take note of mis-spelled words and will report flagrant
cases to the Board.
Greek.—For 1911 and 1912.
Texts.—Xenophon, Anabasis, Book I., Chaps. 1 to 8. MATRICULATION   EXAMINATION 21
Grammar.—Knowledge of grammar will be tested by
translation and composition, and by grammatical questions
based on the specified texte.
Translation at Sight from Greek into English.
Composition.—Translation into Greek 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
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
Rgistrar at least one month before the date of the examination.
Latjn.—For 1911 and 1912.
Texts.—Ct^ax, De Bello Gallico, Book IV., Chap. 20 to
the end, and Book V.; Ovid, Stories from the Metamorphoses
(as in Gleason's "A Term of Ovid," American Book Companv),
lines 1 to 670.
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 hpurs each will be set: one on composition and translation at sight^ the other on prescribed texts and
Note.—The Roman method of pronouncing Latjn 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
examination. 22 university  college of british  columbia
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. Candidates are required to pass in English-French translation as well as in the
paper as a whole.
Books recommended:—Bertenshaw's French Grammar
(Longmans), and Cameron's Elements of French Prose Composition  (Holt & Co.).
One examination paper of two hours.
Grammar.—A thorough knowledge of German accidence
and of the syntax of the topics treated in Lessons 46, 47, 57,
58, 59 and 60 of the Joynes-Meissner Grammar, and as presented in the Joynes-Meissner, 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 1911 and 1912.—Volkmann, Kleine Geschicten (Heath
& Co.); Stille Wasser, ed. Bernhardt (Heath & Co.). It is
recommended that candidates should read the prescribed texts
in the above order, beginning in Volkmann's Kleine Geschicten
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.
One examination paper of two hours. MATRICULATION    EXAMINATION 23
Algebra, Tart 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.
Geometry, Part I.
Euclid's Elements, Books I., IL, III., with easy deductions;
or an equivalent.*
An alternative paper will be set on the Ontario Junior matriculation requirements in this subject.
One examination paper of two hours.
For proposed change in requirements for 1912, see University Calendar.
•The text-book at present used in McGill University and also authorized for use in the schools of the Province of British Columbia, is Hall
and Stevens' Euclid (Macmillan & Co.). Teachers will find Godfrey and
Siddon's Elementary Geometry and Hall & Stevens' School Geometry
useful  adjuncts as  far as  regards practical  applications.
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 Knights
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 II.
Euclid's Elements Books IV. and VI., with definitions of
Book V., and easy deductions; or an equivalent.*
*The text-book at present used in McGill University, and also authorized for use in the schools of the Province of British Columbia, is Hall
and Stevens' Euclid (Macmillan & Co.). Teachers will find Godfrey and
Siddon's Geometry and Hall and Stevens' School Geometry useful
adjuncts as far as regards practical applications.
For proposed change in requirements for 1912, see University Calendar.
Measurement of angles, trigonometrical ratios or functions
of one angle, of two angles, and of a multiple angle; as in
Lock's Elementary Trigonometry, Chaps. I. to XII., Hall and
Knighfs Trigonometry, Chaps. I. to XII., inclusive, omitting
Chap. V.; or as in similar text-books.
One examination paper of an hour and a half. 24 university  college of British  Columbia
■ The elements qf the science, as in Davis's Elementary
Physical Qeography, or any other text-book covering the same
One examination paper of an hour and a half.
Text-book to be selected.
One examination paper of an hour and a half.
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.
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 Elementary Physics and Chemistry, Stages II. and III., by
Gregory & Simmons.
One examination paper of an hour and a half.
VI.—Admission to Advanced Standing.
1.—Entrance to Second Year.
Admission to the Second Year in Arts is open, as a rule,
only to undergraduates who have passed-the First Year Sessional
Examination in regular course, but in special eases, to be dealt
with by the Faculty, candidates may be admitted directly to the
Second Year without having passed through the curriculum of
the First Year.
II.—Admission Ad Eundem Statum.
Any student of another university applying for exemption
from any subject or subjects which he has already studied is REl3lSTRAT*f8N   AND   ATTENDA&CE 25
required to iubrnit Vith his application a complete statement of
the coutse he h&s followed, together with a certificate of the
standing1 gained therein.
The Faculty, if otherwise satisfied, will decide what examination/ if any, or what conditions may be necessary before admitting the candidate.
Undergraduates in Arts Of the Second and Third Years, or
graduates in Arts bf any university, eritering ihe Faculty of
Applied Science, may, at the discretion of the Faculty, be
extenipted from such lectures as they have previously attended as
students in Aris.
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, the Medical Director of Physical
Education or by a recognized representative.
By sucli ah examination physic'al defects and weaknesses,
amenabld to treatment, may be disbovered. The student would
then be expected to apply to his physician for such remedial
measures ai his case may require.
Students would also be advised as to the forms of exercise
or athletic activities which would likely be beneficial or in-
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 on
September 29-30 for the purpose of filling out the usual form
of registration, and of signing the following declaration in the
Matricula or Register:—
"I hereby declnre that I will faithfully observe the Statutes,
Rules and Ordinances of the McGill University College of
British Columbia."
Excuses on the ground of illness or domestic affliction shall
be dealt with only by the Principal.
2. Students are required to attend at least seven-eighths of
the total number of lectures in any one course. Those whose
absences exceed one-eighth of the total number of lectures in
a course shall not be permitted to cbinG up for the examination
in that course. 26 university college of British Columbia
3. 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
4. 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
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, who
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.
5. The following special regulation with regard to marking the attendance of students has been adopted by the Faculty:
Lectures shall commence at five minutes after the hour,
on the conclusion of the roll-call, and students failing to answer
to their names shall be marked "absent," unless they report
themselves at the close of the lecture, in which case they shall
be marked "late." Two lates will count as one absence. Lectures
shall end at five minutes before the hour.
6. 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.
General Regulations.
Fees shall be paid to the Registrar on or before October
10th and January 10th. After these dates, an additional fee of
$2.00 will be exacted of all students in default.
Matriculation Fees.
For the first examination  $5.00
Eor 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 FEES   FOR   UNDERGRADUATES 27
Candidates writing on matriculation papers with the view of
qualifying as partial students shall pay a fee of $1.00 per subject.
Matriculation fees must be sent to the University Registrar
at the time of application for the examination.
Certificates will, on application, be issued to successful candidates without additional fee. Duplicate certificates will not
be granted unless satisfactory proof be given of the loss or
destruction of the original. The fee for a duplicate certificate
is $1.00.
Students pursuing the full undergraduate   course pay   a
sessional fee of $10.
Partial students pay fees as follows:—
Chemistry, per term     $5.00
Physics, per term       5.00
Other subjects, per term       3.00
Fees in Applied Science.
Sessional fee for full undergraduate course  $50.00
Field work in surveying  25.00
Laboratory courses, per term  5.00
Draughting, per term  5.00
Lecture courses, per term  3.00
The sessional fees are payable in two instalments; half in
October, half in January.
Fees for Summer Courses will be announced later.
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, two dollars additional will be
exacted from all undergraduate and conditioned students for the
support of the Student Activities Association. 28 UNIVERSITY    COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
Information for Students in Arts.
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 .
I.    Ordinary Course for the Degree of B. A.
First Year.
Greek, 1, or Latin, 1.
English and History, 1.
Mathematics, 1—Algebra, Geometry and Trigonometry.
Latin, 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 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 Advisory Committee 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. pOURSE   FOR   B. A- ?9
ftftcond Year.
English Composition, 2..
Latin, 2, pr Gr^k, and^ three of the followjng:
Qreek, 2, or Latin,' 2.
French, 3, 4.
German, 3.
Psychology and Logic, 1A and 1^.
Chemistry, 1.
Students intending to take the double course in Arts (B.A.)
and Applied Science must take Mathematics and a modern
Third Year.
English, 3A, 3B, 3C.
And two of the following:—
Latin, 3.
French, 5, 6.
Mathematics pr Physics must be. one of the subjects chosen
bj students wljo have not. taken Chemistry ip the Second Year.
Examinations in Arts.
1. There are two examinations in each year, viz., at Christmas and at the end of the session. Successful students are
arranged in three classes &\, the sessional examinations. Those
who obtain 75 per cent, and over are placed in the First Class,
those who have between 60 and 75 per cent, in the Second
Class, and those with from 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 requested to withdraw from the class. Undergraduates and
conditioned undergraduates of fhe First Year who fail in more.
than three subjects at the Christmas examinations will not be
allowed to proceed with their course for the remainder of the 30 DNIVERSITY    COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
session. Twenty-five per cent, of the marks given for the sesr-
sional work in each subject will be assigned for the results of
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, 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 subjcts 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
A student who has failed to complete two of the ordinary
courses of the First Year shall be permitted to enter the Second
Year, but only on the condition that an average of 50 per cent,
has been obtained in the other subjects of the First Year Course.
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
(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. DOUBLE   courses 31
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 examination.
Double Courses.
Arfs 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 before attending any regular classes in Applied Science,
except the summer classes referred to below. The student
will then enter the Faculty of Applied Science and devote the
remaining three years entirely to the work of this Faculty.
The special summer courses mentioned are necessary in order
to overtake the work in descriptive geometry, drawing and
shopwork, which form part of the regular work of the First
Year in Applied Science. This work must be taken in two
periods of one month each (in the month of May), at the close
of the regular work of the First and Second or of the Second
and Third Years in the Faculty of Arts, and must not be taken
during the regular session in any of the three years spent in that
All students in the First and Second Years of the double
course must, on the 31st of March, notify the Principal that
they are taking this double course and will consequently enter
themselves for the summer work in question at the close of the
regular work of the session.
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. 32 UNIVERSITY    COLLEGE,   OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
Second Jeg,r.
\.   English Composition.
2. Latjn.
3. Mathematics (ordinary or advanced, supplemented by
the courses on Spherical Trigonometry and on Dynamics.
Statics and Hydrostatics.
4. French ox German.
5. The Modern LANquAG,E Not Selected Under No. 4
(if Studied in the First Year), or English.
Third Year.
1.   English Composition.
2-.'   Physics.
3.    Any two of the following:—
English, Latin, French.
arts and medicine.
Students who wish to obtain the Degree of B. A. or B. Sc.
(Arts) 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.
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.
1. The Faculty will make formal repojts 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 for.
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 curriculum in
Arts, less a half course in each of these years, or a whole course
in either. GREEK 33
For the benefit of students desirous of continuing their
studies in Music the following extract is made from the Calendar
of McGill University, Montreal:
"In the Conservatorium of Music. For the degrees of
Bachelor of Music (Mus. Bac.) and Doctor of Music (Mus.
"For. the diploma of Licentiate in Music, and the several
Grade examination certificates.
"Students are admitted as Regular Students taking an
organized course leading to the diploma of Licentiate in Music
or the degree of Bachelor of Music, or as Partial Students, who,
under certain conditions and after examination, can obtain certificates bearing the imprimatur of the University. Full details
can be obtained on application to the Secretary of the McGill
Conservatorium of Music, 323 Sherbrooke St., W., Montreal."  ,.
Courses of Lectures in Arts.
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); Kieperfs Atlas
Antiquus, or Putzger's Historical Atlas.
First Year.
1. Lectures, four hours a week.
For 19L1-12:—Authors: Selections from Lucian (Bond
and Walpole, Macmillan); Homer, Odyssey Book IX (Edwards, Pitt Press); Euripides, Bacchaa (Gwyther, Bell).
Composition: North and Hillard's Greek Prose Composition (Rivingtons).
Translation at Sight : Peacock and Bell, Passages for
Greek Translation (Macmillan, Elementary Classics).
Second- Year.
2. Lectures, four hours a week.
For 1911-12:—Authors :  Summer Readinq:—Greek  History : 479 to 403 B. C. Books recommended, Bury, History of 34 UNIVERSITY    COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
^Greece (Macmillan), chs. VIII. to XL; Abbott, Pericles and the
Golden Age of Athens (Putnam). Lectures.—Thucydides,
Book IV., chapters 1-4 (Graves, Macmillan); ^Eschylus, Septem
, contra Thebas (Sidgwick, Clarendon Press); Homer, Iliad
XVIII. (Piatt, Blackie).
Composition: North and Hillard's Greek Prose Composi-.
tion (Rivingtons).
Translation at Sight: Greek Unseens in Prose and
Verse, Intermediate Section (Blackie & Son).
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:—
Allen and Greenough's New Latin Grammar; 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.
For 1911-12:—Authors:—Sallust, Catiline (Summers,
Pitt Press); Cicero, de Senectute (Warman, Bell); Ovid, Metamorphoses, Book XI. (Davies, Clarendon Press).'
Composition: North and Hillard, Latin Prose Composition (Rivingtons).
Translation at Sight : Rivingtons' 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.
Second Year.
2. Lectures, four hours a week.
For 1911-12:—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. Lectures.—Livy, Book VI. (Laming, Blackie's Illustrated
Latin Series') ; Horace, Odes III. and IV. (Latter, Bell's
Illustrated Classics); Virgil, ^Eneid VI. (Sidgwick, Pitt Press). ENGLISH 35
Composition : North and Hillard's Latin Prose Composition (Rivingtons).
Translation at Sight : Rivingtons' Class Books of Latin
Unseens No. VI.
Third and Fourth Years.
3.    Lectures, four hours a week.
For 1911-12:—Summer Reading:—Strachan-Davidson, Cicero (Putnam).
"Authors: Lectures:—Watson's Select Letters of Cicero,
Part 2 (Watson's Select Letters, Text only, Clarendon Press).
Cicero, Pro Plancio (Holden, Cambridge Pitt Press). Virgil,
Mneid VII., VIII. (Sidgwick, Cambridge Pitt Press).
A course of twelve lectures on the History of Latin Literature.
A course of twelve lectures on Roman History.
Composition: Nixon, Prose Extracts for Translation into
English and Latin (Macmillan).
Translation at Sight : Rivingtons' Class Books of Latin
Unseens (ed. Smith), Book X.
First Year.
1. Halleek's History of English Literature (American
Book Co.), pp. 1-261, with the following readings:—Chaucer,
Prologue to the Canterbury Tales; Spenser, Faerie Queene, Book
I.; Milton, Comus; European History (Adams, Macmillan)",
pp. 53-451. Regular practice and instruction in composition
are strongly recommended.   One hour a week.
Second Year.
2. Halleek's History of English Literature, pp. 305-480,
and Nineteenth Century Literature (Cunliffe and Cameron,
Copp, Clark Co.) Continued work in composition is strongly
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 36 UNIVERSITY   COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
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 (Arbor's reprint, or Temple Edition); Sidney,
Apologie for Poetry (Ed. Cook, Ginn & Co. or Schuckburgh,
Cambridge University Press); Lodge, Rosalynd (Newnes, Cax-
ton Series); Bacon, New Atlantis; Earle, Microcosmographie
(Temple Ed.); Milton, Areopagitica (Ed. Hales, Clarendon
Students are recommended to have their own copies of the
following   (Everyman's Library) :    Mallory's Morte d'Arthur^
Bacon's Essays, Browne's Religio Medici,   Walton's   Complete
3B. English Literature.—Shakespere.—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 Shakespere's methods illustrated
by a comparative study of A Midsummer Nighf s Dream, Romeo
and Juliet, Henry V., As You Like It, Hamlet, King Lear,
Macbeth and The Tempest; the relation of these plays to their
sources will be also considered. Students are recommended to
read as many of Shakespere'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
English 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,
Students are recommended to have their own copies of the
following (Everyman's Library): FRENCH 37
Lamb's Essays of Elia, De Quincey's Opium-Eater, Macau-
lay's Essays, Vol. III., and Lays; Ruskin's Sesame and Lilies,
Thackeray^ Esmond, Eliof s Adam Bede, Browning's Poems,
1844-1864, Keats' Poems, M. Arnold's Poems.
First Year.
1. First Term:—Vreeland & Koren, French Syntax and
Composition (Holt), first ten lessons with exercises I. and II.
for each lesson; Maupassant, Huit Contes Choisis (Heath)-.
Second Term:—Sandeau, Mademoiselle de la Seigliere
(Holt); Grammar, Lessons—with exercises I. and II. for each
2. First Term:—Daudet, Tartarin (A. B. Co.); Milhau,
Choix de Poesies (Renouf), selections beginning on pp. 19,- 42,
65, 69.
Second Term:—Dumas, Napoleon, including the passages
for translation into French (Macmillan). Daudet, Trois Contes
(Heath). Milhau, selections beginning on pp. 22, 77; Super,
Histoire de France (Holt), Chaps. V. and VI. to bottom of page
50, pp. 55-60 and Chaps. XVI. and XVII., to bottom of page
Four hours weekly, two for each course.
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. First Term:—Vreeland and Koren, French Syntax and
Composition (Holt), Idioms of the first ten lessons with the
third exercise for each lesson, Part II.; Corneille, Le Cid (Holt)
Elementary Historical French Grammar, the phonetical part.
Second Term:—Grammar, remainder of Part I., and Part
III.: Bazin, Les Oberle (Holt); Elementary Historical French
Grammar, the morphological part. 38 UNIVERSITY    COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
4. First Term:—Hugo, Quatre-vingt-treize (Heath), pp.
1-153. Milhau, Choix de Poesies (Renouf), selections beginning
on pp. 22, 33.
Second Term:—Finish Quatre-vingt-treize; Moliere, Les
Femmes Savantes (Heath); Racine, Andromaque; Mansion,
Esquisse de la Litterature Francaise (McDougall & Co., London), Chaps. IX., XIII. (pp. 112-117), XIV., (pp. 124-131),
XVI., XVIL, to end of p. 167.
Four hours weekly, two for each course.
Third and Fourth Years.
The courses will consist mainly in the study of French
literature and advanced prose composition.
Summer Readings for students entering on the Third or
. Fourth Year:—Racine, Britannicus; Moliere, L'Avare.
The examination on summer readings will be held in the
first week of the session.
Sessional Lectures.
5. For 1911-12:—Literature in the XVIIIth and XlXth
Centuries. Lesage, Gil Bias (Heath & Co.); Marivaux, Le
Jeu de l'Amour et du Hasard; Buff on, Discours sur le Style;
Diderot, Paradoxe du Comedien. (Bib. Nat.); Sedaine, Le
Philosophe sans le savior; J. J. Rousseau, Selections; Voltaire,
Victor Hugo, Ruy Bias; Musset, Selections (Ginn & Co.);
Balzac, Eugenie Grandet; A. Chenier, Chefs-d'oeuvre lyriques
(Gowan's Internat. Library); Flaubert, Trois Contes; Modern
French Lyrics (Heath); Dumas, L'Etrangere; Doumic, Histoire de la Litterature Francaise.
Prose Composition:—Spiers, Graduated Course of Translation into French Prose (Simpkin, Marshall & Co., London).
6. For 1912-13:—(a) French Literature from the beginning to the end of the XVIth Century; (b) French Literature
in the XVIIth Century. Corneille, Polyeucte; Racine, Les Plai-
deurs, Andromaque; Moliere, Tartuffe; Boileau, Choix d'Epitres
et de Satires; La Bruyere, Selections; Madaine de la Fayette,
La Princesse de Cleve ; Doumic, Histoire de la Litterature
' Prose Composition:—Spiers, Graduated Course of Translation into French Prose (Simpkin, Marshall & Co., London). GERMAN 39
N.B.—In order to be admitted to the Third Year French
a student must understand French well enough to take lectures
delivered in French.
Four hours weekly.
Beginners' Course.
1. Van der Smissen und Fraser, High School German
Grammar (Copp, Clark Co.); Meissner, Aus deutschen Landen
(Holt); Schiller, Maria Stuart (Holt and Co.).
A tutorial class conducted during May and June enables
students to overtake work not completed by the close of the
winter session. Students intending to take German in their-
Second Year are required to take this class, or if exempted
by the Faculty, to take a supplemental examination in September.
Four hours weekly.
Summer Readings (obligatory) for students of the Beginners' Class intending to take German in their Second Year:
—Schiller, Die Piccolomini (Holt); Riehl, Die vierzehn Nothelfer (A. B. Co.).  ,
First Year.
2. First Term:—The Joynes-Meissner German Grammar
(Heath1);   Moscher,   Wilkommen   in   Deutschland    (Heath).
Second Term: Horning, German   Composition;   Freytag,   Die
• Journalisten (Ginn); Schiller, Maria Stuart (Holt and Co.);
German and French Poems (Holt and Co.).
Four hours weekly.
Second Year.
Summer Readings for students entering on their Second
Year:—Schiller, Die Piccolomini (Holt); Riehl, Die vierzehn
Nothelfer (A. B. Co.).
The examination on summer readings will be held in the
first week of the session.
3. Sessional Lectures.—The Joynes-Meissner German
Grammar; Horning, German Composition: Schiller, Wilhelm
Tell (Holt); Lessing, Minna von Barnhelm, ed. Primer (Heath
& Co.); Gcethe, Hermann und Dorothea (Ginn); Keller, Bilder
aus der Deutschen Literatur (American Book Co.), edition
Four hours weekly. 40 university  college of british  columbia
Second Year.
1A. Elementary Psychology:—An introduction to the
science. Text-Book:   Titchener, Text-book of 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 XL Use will be made of Lafleur's Illustrations of
1C. Introduction to Philosophy.—A short course of twelve
lectures upon the nature of philosophy and its relation to the
sciences, and its place as a university study. Study and classroom discussion of some easy piece, or pieces, of typical philosophical literature such as Descarte's Discourse on Method or
Berkley's " Three Dialogues " or Plato's Phaedo. These lectures
will take the place for some weeks of the ordinary lectures in
1A or in IB.
Ordinary Courses,
First Year.
1. Plane and Solid Geometry.—The equivalent of
Books IV., VI. and XL of Euclid, with supplementary matter
from Hall and Stevens' Euclid. Two hours a week (before
Algebra :—Hall and Knighfs 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 19; Nature and use of logarithms, [Bottomley's four figure tables]. Two hours a week
throughout the session.
Second Year.
2. Geometry:—(a) Solid Geometry, continuation of the
First Year; (b) Geometrical Conic Sections, Wilson's Solid
Geometry and Geometrical Conies. Three hours a week, before
Christmas. physics 41
Algebra:—Permutations and combinations; binomial
theorem; exponential and logarithmic series; interest and annuities i 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.
Dynamics, Statics and Hydrostatics:—For students
who are proceeding (1) to the Faculty of Applied Science, or
(2) to Third Year honours in Mathematics in Arte. Two hours
a week.
Third or Fourth Year.
3. Elementary Analytical Geometry:—Elementary
parts of the differential and integral calculus; simple differential equations.    For students proceeding to Applied Science.
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
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, Gregory and Hadley,
Macmillan.    Full course.
Third Year.
3. Experimental Physics:—(Full Course).—Laws of
energy, heat, sound and light. Text-book:—Deschanel's Heat,
Sound and Light.    (Special Edition, Renouf Publishing Co.)
Laboratory Course, three hours a week.
Text-book:—Tory and Pitcher. 42 university  college of british  columbia
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 experiments.
Text-books:—Alexander Smith's College Chemistry. 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 a
301 courses  in  applied science 43
Information for Students in Applied
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:—
III.—Chemical Engineering.
IV.—Civil Engineering and Surveying.
V.—Electrical Engineering.
VI.—Mechanical Engineering.
VII.—Metallurgical Engineering.
IX.—Mining Engineering.
The regular work of each session in Applied Science will end
about the first of May, at the close of the sessional examinations.
The summer work will commence at the first of September.
1. Sessional examinations are held in all subjects. In addition, there are Christmas examinations in certain subjects, and
class examinations are held from time to time, at the option of
2. Students who have failed in one or more subjects of the
curriculum shall be required to make good their standing by
(1) The supplemental examination, or
In 1912, and thereafter, there will be only one regular supplemental examination for students entering the Second and
Third Years. This will be held immediately before the opening of the summer school in September;
(2) The final examinations in a subsequent session,
(3) The examinations of the summer courses when
such examinations are equivalent to the final examinations,")"
(4) Special examinations, which shall be given only
under exceptional circumstances and by authority of the
3. No undergraduate will be allowed to take the lectures
in any subject until he has passed the examinations in the necessary pre-requisite subjects, for particulars regarding which see
page .
fThese examinations are open only to students who have attended
the summer courses and who have paid regular fees therefor.
Summer Work.
1. All undergraduates entering the Second Year, students
in the Civil Engineering, Mining Engineering and Railway
Courses entering the Third Year, and students in the Civil
Engineering Course entering the Fourth Year, are .required to
be in attendance at the Surveying School on the 4th of September, when the field work in surveying and geodesy will commence.
(See page ).
2. Undergraduates in the Mechanical, Electrical, Chemical and Metallurgical Engineering Courses also are required to
attend a summer session of four weeks between the second and
Third Years. The work to be done in the first two of these
courses is as follows:—Mechanical drawing (machine design and
machine drawing), 10 hours per week; physics and physical
laboratory work, 11 hours per week; shopwork (smith shop and
foundry), 11 hours per week. Undergraduates in Metallurgical
Engineering will-take courses in qualitative and quantitative
chemical analysis, and those in Chemistry and Metallurgy wity
take fire assaying. SpMMEB,    WORK 45,
Fpr Students Entering the Second Year.
2.    All students entering the Second Yqar, except those in
the Course in Architecture (see below), 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."
Dieken's "DavidCopperfielcJ"
George Eliot's "Adam Bede."
Students in the course in Architecture must read the following books:—
Bloomfield,   Reginald—The   Mistress Art.   (London,
1908, Edward Arnold.)
Belcher, John—Essentials in Architecture.   (London,
1907, Batsford.)
Students in the course in Architecture must also either
(a) spend five weeks in the office of an architect or contractor,
QP (b) prepare thirty-five reasonably large free-hand sketches
in any desired medium.
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.
For Students Entering the Third Year.
3. Students entering the Third Year, except those in the
Course in Architecture (see below), may
(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 above, also apply
to the Third Year essays.    (See McGill Calendar.)
Students in Electrical Engineering, electing to write an
essay, and who are npt engaged during the summer on any
engineeripg, scientific or industrial work which would afford a
subject for an essay, may write on one of the following subjects: 46 UNIVERSITY    COLLEGE    OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
(a) The Application of Electric Power to Industrial
(b) The Heating of Copper Wires by Electric Currents.
(b) The summer reading which may be substituted for the
summer essay consists of    •
Shad well's Industrial  Efficiency.     (Longmans, Green
& Co., 1909.)
Students in the Course in Architecture are not permitted
to submit an essay, but must read the following books:—
Bloomfield, Reginald—The Mistress   Art.    (London,
1908, Edward Arnold.)
Memoirs of Benvenuto Cellini—Translated by Roscoe.
(Everyman's Library.)
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.
Students in the course in Architecture must either (a)
Spend five weeks in the office of an architect or-contractor, or
(b) prepare thirty-five reasonably large free-hand sketches in
any desired medium.
All essays must be handed in at the Dean's Office not later
than 5 p.m. on Tuesday, 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 essays should be from 2,000 to 5,000 words in length.
They should be illustrated by drawings, sketches, and (when
desirable) by photographs, specimens, etc.
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.
Students in Electrical Engineering, who are not directly
connected with any such work may write on the following
(a) Long Distance Transmission Lines.
(b) The Cost of Electric Power.
(c) The  Substitution of Electricity for  Steam on
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 acknowledgement 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.
It is requested that, so far as possible, the essays be written
on paper of substantial quality and of a size 8 1-4 x 10 inches,
as in the case of those submitted to the Graduate School.
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 subjects of instruction in the engineering courses in
these years, for all courses, and the number of hours per week
devoted to each, are as follows:— 48 UNIVERSJTY   COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
per week
etc., periods?
per week.
Descriptive Geometry
English .' ..
Freehand  Drawing   ..
ilchan^r1.^'.- /:::
Phygics,  Lab	
342. 343
212. 213, 214
*A^ jabpratory peripd is three hpurs.
All students of the First Year who at the close of the First
Term have failed in any four of the following five subjedts,
which form part of the work of the First Term, viz., dynamics,
geometry, algebra, physics, descriptive geometry, will be required
to withdraw from the Faculty.
o a>
per week.
*• 6
■3  .
£ 4)
etc. periods*
per week.
■a 6
° ti
" 0) o
•a o
Anal.   Geometry	
General   Chemistry	
General   Chemistry  Lab	
Graphical Statics	
Materials  of  Construction	
Mechanical  Drawing	
Mech.   of  Machines	
Physics Lab	
Surveying *	
Surveying  Field   Work   ..
*A laboratory period is three hours.
Note.—Surveying field work, 4 weeks, beginning September 4th, 1911.
See page—=2-*-. '
For other summer school work see Third Year tables. CHEMISTRY—DESCRIPTIVE GEOMETRY—FREEHAND DRAWING 49
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
Text-Book:—Alex. Smith's General Chemistry for Colleges.
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.
Descriptive Geometry and Freehand Drawing.
This course deals with the methods of representing objects
. on one plane 60 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 applica-,
tions 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.
Text-Books:—Geometrical Drawing by C. H. McLeod; Mc-
Leod's Elementary Descriptive Geometry. 50 UNIVERSITY   COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
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
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 proficiency by
passing a special exemption examination may be excused from
attendance on this course. This special examination on Saturday, September 30th at 11 o'clock.
Students who are required to take this Course will be assigned to a section which will meet weekly for practice and
instruction in composition.
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.
132. Summer Reading.    (See page —.)
Materials of Construotion.
81. 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 in the Second Year.
One hour per week. mathematics 51
Graphical Statics.
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 of Second Year.
Department of Mathematics.
191. Geometry.—Exercises in plane geometry, elements of
solid geometry and of geometrical conic sections. First Year
(first term). Text-Book:—Wilson's Solid Geometry and Conic
Sections  (Macmillan).
192. Algebra.—Miscellaneous theorems and exercises, exponential and other series, properties and solutions of higher
equations, complex numbers and vector algebra, graphical
algebra with an introduction to analytic geometry, indeterminate
forms, limits, derivatives, slopes of curves. First Year (first and
second terms). (Text-Books:—Rietz and Crathorne's College
Algebra (Holt & Co.), Tanner and Allen's Analytic Geometry
(American Book Co.)
193. Trigonometry.—Plane and spherical. First Year
(second term). Text-Book:—Murray's Plane and Spherical
Trigonometry, with tables (Longmans.)
194. Mechanics'.—An elementary course in dynamics,
statics, and hydrostatics. First Year (first and second terms.)
Text-Book:—Loners Mechanics and Hydrostatics for Beginners (Cambridge University Press).
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 of Second Year.
Text-Book:—Morley, Mechanics for Engineers. 52" UNIVERSITY   COLLEGE*   OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
, 197. Analytic Geometry.—The point, straight line, circle
parabola, ellipse and hyperbola, elements of geometry of three
dimensions. Firs't Yedr (lfttter part of second term), and
Second Yea? (first terni). The Second Year work begins with
the Circle. Text-Book:—Tanner arid Allen's Analytic Geometry
(American Book Co.)
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. Second Year (first and second
terms). Text-Book:—Murray's Differential and Integral
Calculus (Longmans).
Department of 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 details.
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
Shopwork.—The course in shopwork is intended to afford
sortie preparation for that study of workshop practice on a
commercial scale which every engineer has to carry out for
himself. With this end in view, the student works in the
various shops of the department, and completes in each a series
of practical exercises. He thus obtains some knowledge of the
nature and properties of the various materials he employs; he
receives systematic instruction in the use and care of the more
important hand and machine tools; and he acquires some
manual skill.
The instruction thus obtained must, however, be continued
and supplemented. For this purpose students are expected to
spend the greater portion of each long vacation in gaining
practical experience in engineering workshops outside the
University. shopwork 53
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
Jectures 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 shopwork is assigned.
Required of 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 smiths' tools; management of fire; use of anvil and swage-
block ; drawing taper, square and parallel work; bending, upsetting, twisting, punching, and cutting; welding and scarfing.
214. Foundry-Work.—Moulders' tools and materials used
in foundry work; the cupola; the brass furnace; preparation of
moulding sand; boxes and flasks; core-making; use of core-
irons ; bench moulding; blackening, coring and finishing moulds;
vents, gates and risers; floor moulding; open sand work; melting and pouring metal; mixtures for iron and brass casting.
Second Year.
218. Mechanics of Machines.—Kinematics of Machines.—
Constrained motion; kinematic pairing; velocity and acceleration ip mechanisms; centrodes; analysis and classification of
simple mechanisms, including the quadric crank chain, the slider
crank chain and various wheel trains; design of involute and of
cycloidal wheel-teeth. 54 UNIVERSITY   COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
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).
Reference Book:—Kennedy, Mechanics of Machinery
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 week.
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
230. Mechanical Drawing.—Exercises in making sketches
of machine parts and in preparing working drawings and tracings from them. Nine hours per week during summer term
after conclusion of Second Year session.
Required of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering
Department of Physics.
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. PHYSICS—SURVEYING 55
311. First Year.—Lecture course. Subject, Heat, Sound
and Light.    Two hours per week.
Text-Book:—Deschanel's Heat, Sound and Light, special
edition, Renouf Publishing Co.
312. Laboratory Course.—Three hours per week, spent in
practical measurements in the Laboratory in conjunction with
the lecture courses.
Text-Book:—Tory and Pitcher's Laboratory Manual.
315. Second Year.—Electricity and Magnetism. Lecture
course, two hours per week.
316. Laboratory course, three hours per week. Magnetism
and Electricity.—Measurements of pole strength and moment
of a magnet; the magnetic field; methods of deflection, and
oscillation; comparison of moments and determination of the
elements of the earth's magnetism.
Current Electricity.—A complete course of measurements
of current strength, resistance, and electromotive force; calibration of galvanometers.
Text-Books:—Whetham's Experimental Electricity; Tory
and Pitcher, Laboratory Manual.
317. An additional course, involving four laboratory
periods per week with lectures, will be given in the month of
September for students in Electrical and Mechanical Engineering.   To be taken at McGill.
Department of Surveying and Geodesy.
This course is designed to give the student a theoretical and
practical training in the methods of plane and geodetic surveying, in the field work of engineering operations, and in
practical astronomy.    The lecture course is divided as follows:
346. Second Year.—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; general
land systems of the Dominion and Provinces.
347. Second Year.— (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. 56 university  college of british  columbia
Regulations Concerning Prerequisite Subjects.
(1) No student proceeding to a degree will be allowed to
take any subject, unless he has previously passed, or secured
exemption, in all prerequisite subjects.*
(2) All students proceeding to a degree as above shall
be classed as undergraduates and conditioned undergraduates,
the latter being men who are not permitted, by reason of the
above rule, to take the full course in any one year.
(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.
(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 Committee on Registration, Standing and
Promotion, etc.
(5) In the event of a special 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 6uch prerequisites as may be demanded
by the Committee and has had his case approved by a unanimous
vote of the Faculty.
(6) All undergraduates who at the close of any session
have passed the examinations in all the subjects of their year, or
who at the opening of the following session have removed all
conditions by passing supplemental examinations in the subjects in which they have failed, may pass into the next higher
year as undergraduates.
•It is to be noted that prerequisite subjects are those which, in
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
Bession. prerequisite  subjects
(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.
List of subjects in Faculty of Applied Science with the Numbers of
Subjects which are prefequisite and concurrent:
General   Chemistry	
General Chemistry Lab.
(Eng.   Students)	
Materials   of   Construction.
Graphical    Statics	
311,   312.
311,   312.
English   Composition	
English  Summer Reading.
Analytic Geometry.
Matric. Geom. I	
Matric. Algebra I...
Matric.  Trig	
Matric. Alg. I. and
Mechanical    Drawing	
Carpentry and Wood Turning
Smith Work	
Foundry Work	
Mechanics   of  Machines	
Mechanical Drawing	
Machine Shop Work	
192, 193, 194
211, 341, 343.
Physical Lab	
Physics  311.
Physical  Lab I....
Physics, Summer School.
fTrig. Geom
Matric.   | I.  and n..
<- Algebra I.
Desc.  Geometry j Matric.  Geom.  I.
Freehand Drawing I	
Lettering i	
Surveying 191, 193	
Purveying Fieldwork I	
Mapping 1342, 343	
or 53
For prerequisite Third Year subjects see announcement of the McGill
University Faculty of Applied Science. 58 UNIVERSITY   COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
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 tfye 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
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
(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 IL, exemption may be claimed if
the candidate has passed Grade I. (Practical) and Grade IL, or
Grade III. (Theoretical) of the Local Examinations. EXAMINATIONS    IN    MUSIC 59
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 IL, 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
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. 60 UNIVERSITY   COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
(d) Form and analysis. Questions will be given on accent, cadence, metre, rhythm, phrasing, etc., and ori form, shown
in the work of the early classicists (Scarlatti, Bach, Mozart and
(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
(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 cambina-
tion), 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 counterpart 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 Fugues,
Beethoven's Sonatas, Schubert, Schumann and Brahms' 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.) EXAMINATIONS    IN    MUSIC
(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 eomposition 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.
not 62
Register of Students
Third Year.
Corry,   Alice   E.,   Victoria.
Greggs,  Gladys E.,  Vancouver
Lehmann,  Mary E.,  Victoria
Muddell, Edward C, Vancouver.
Papke,   Erna  C,  Victoria.
Holland,   Richard   R.,   Vancouver.
Second Year.
Baldwin,   Sydney G.,  Vancouver.
Barrett,  Harry  A.,  Vancouver.
Bolton,   Grace  A.,   Vancouver.
Cairnes,   Clive  E.,   Ladner.
Davison, Frank C, Vancouver.
DesBrisay,  Erie  M.,  Vancouver.
Dunbar,  Robert G.,    Park    Place,
Forster,  David S.,  Vancouver.
Gilbert, Reginald H., Vancouver.
Hardy,  Netta, Parksville, B.  C.
Keenleyside, Alice M., Vancouver.
Kirkpatrick,   Earl  A.   B.,   Vancouver.
Letvinoff, Annie, Vancouver.
Munro, Sadie H., Vancouver.
Poupore, William E„ Vancouver.
Reid,  Hugh  S.,  Port Haney.
Schwesinger,  G.  C,  Vancouver.
Scott,   Cecil   O.,   Vancouver.
Busby,   Eldon  D.,  Vancouver.
Depencier, W. M., Vancouver.
England,   Violet,   Vancouver.
McKay, Angus H., Vancouver.
McNaughton, H. A., Vancouver.
Smith,   Wilfred  M.,   Dewdney.
Austin,  Edna  E„  Kamloops.
Esperson, Oscar C, Victoria, Australia.
Maclean,   Arch.
Ryan,  Frank M.
Sargent, Rey A., North Vancouver.
Scott,  Sydney D., Vancouver.
Schwengers, Ada A., Vancouver.
Wilkinson, T. L., Cainforth, England, REGISTER    OF    STUDENTS
First Year.
Balkwill,   Agnes   B.,   Vancouver.
Beveridge,  Wm.  W., Vancouver.
Bodie,   Isabel   A.,  Vancouver.
Bruce,   Graham,   Vancouver.
Buchanan, Harry, Vancouver.
Buchanan, John H., Motherwell,
•Busby, Constance A.
Carruthers,   Irene  F.,   Vancouver.
Comwell, Arthur L.
Cousins,  Olive  E.  J.
Creighton,  Alice,  Tale.
Drost,  Herbert M.,  Vancouver.
Eckhardt,  Harold  A.,  Vancouver.
Ewin,  Ethel M.,  Vancouver.
Ford,  George  S.,  Central Park.
Frame,  William L., Vancouver.   •
Gerrard,   Minnie  D.,   Vancouver.
Gibson, Henry J., Vancouver.
Greggs,   Ruby  L.,  Vancouver.
Hosang, Bertha G., Vancouver.
Howell, Benjamin, North Vancouver.
Ireland,   Eva  F.,  Vancouver.
Laidlaw, Anna C, Vancouver.
Logan,  Clement,  Buxton,  England.
McArthur,   Hazel   A.,   Vancouver.
McDonald,   John  A.,  Vancouver.
MacKenzie, Frank S., Laurier,
McKinnon,  Annie M<   Vancouver.
McLean, John J. M., North Vancouver.
McNeil,   Chester,   W.,   Vancouver.
McNeill, Donald L.., Vancouver.
McTavish, Charles H., Vancouver.
Milton, Ada M., Vancouver.
Moodie,   Stanley  F.,   Golden.
Morgan,  Clovis B., Vancouver.
Mude, Mona, Vancouver.
Northrop,  Harold,  Vancouver.
Paddon, Annie L., Vancouver.
Pirn,   Laura  M.,   Vancouver.
Rogers,  Gladys E., Vancouver.
Ross, Douglas W., Vancouver.
Shearman,  Arthur E., Vancouver.
Story,   Mary  E.,   Vancouver.
Todhunter,   Jessie  F.,  Vancouver.
Treleaven, George O., Vancouver.
Vermilyea, Ada I., Vancouver.
Vermilyea, Beula B., Vancouver.
Wilson,  Arthur L., Vancouver.
Wright,   Stephen  V.,  Vancouver.
Appleton, Harold, London, England.
Brockwell,  Muriel  A.,  Vancouver.
Clark,   Robert  J.,  Vancouver.
DeWolf,  T.  C.  St.  E., Vancouver.
Glass, John C,  Central Park.
Mclver, Angus M., Bernice, Scotland.
MacMillan, M. C, Vancouver.
Macnaghten, R. F., North Vancouver.
Madill, Edna R., Vancouver.
Marshall,  Elsie  M.,  Vancouver.
Taylor, William S., Invergordon,
Upham, George A., Vancouver.
Bodie,  Robert  C,  Vancouver.
Buck,  Frank H., Vancouver.
Chalmers,   David   A.,   Vancouver.
Duncan, Charles F., Vancouver.
Eakin, Hugh A.,  Vancouver.
Fulton,  James,  Vancouver.
Grant,   Angus  M.,   Vancouver.
Harris,   Marjorie H.,  Vancouver.
Kirkpatrick,  Adam A.,  Kilrea.
Leslie,  James  A.,  Vancouver.
Macdonald, L. H., Vancouver.
Maclean, Arch., Oban, Scotland.
McNiven, Margaret, New Westminster.
Middlemiss, Edith A., Vancouver.
Pye,  Bessie,  Cranbrook.
Smith, Hedley,  Vancouver.
Wallace, Bryce Y. H., Greenock,
Scotland. 64 university  college  of  british  columbia
Applied Science.
Second Year.
Armytage,   Maurice   Green,   North
•Bell, Harold G.,  Vancouver.
Carson,  John A.,  Vancouver.
Chave,   Elmer  H.,  Victoria.
•Draper,  Richard,  South  Hill.
I yche,  Norman E.,  Ucluelet, V.  I
•McRae,   John  G.,   Victoria.
•O'Brien,  Cotter,  Vancouver.
•Sawers, Basil L., Vancouver.
•Stone, Horace G., Vancouver.
•Underhill, James T., Vancouver.
♦Conditioned   student.
First Year.
Bell-Irving,  Robert,  Vancouver.
Earle,   George   A.
tEmanuels, H. S., Vancouver.
Fisher,  Aubrey S.,  Vancouver.
Flitton, Ralph C, Victoria.
Fullerton, James T., Victoria.
fHenderson,   Roy  G.,   New   Westminster.
tHodsdon, Donald W., Vancouver.
tHolland,  Frederic W., Vancouver.
Hughes, H.  C, Vancouver.
Ingram,  G.  A. W., Vancouver.
McNaughton, Ira J., Vancouver.
Mellish,  John F., Vancouver.
Muir,  W.  J.,  Vancouver.
Ney,  John S.,  Vancouver.
tPerry, Rolf S., Vancouver.
Scott, John, Glasgow, Scotland.
Stewart,  Carroll A., Vancouver.
tTaylor, Edward A., Victoria.
Whyte,   Sydney,   Vancouver.
Conditioned  student.
It was at one time the intention of the Royal Institution
to erect a building for college uses upon the site in Point Grey
Municipality which it held under lease from the Provincial
Government. To that end subscriptions were invited from the
general public and a total sum of something more than Fifty
Thousand Dollars was guaranteed. The recent development of
the University Policy of the Provincial Government has rendered
such a step unnecessary. The list of donors is here printed in
B.  C. E. R.  Co  $1,000
Burns,  P  1,000
Buttimer, A. J  1,000
Dawson,  G.   W  1,000
Keith, J. C  1,000
Langlois, T. T  1,000
Loeson, E.  W  1,000
Mathers, J. B  1,000
Thomson  Stat.  Co  1,000
Rorison, R. D  600
Agren,   Peter  500
Von Alvensleben, Alvo. 500
Arnold, W. R....  500
Armshaw, W.   H  500
Banfield, J. J  500
Bauer,   George  500
Boyle, jt. C  500
Brydone-Jack, W.  D... 500
Burnett,  W.  B  500
Campbell, I. G  500
Castleman, S. J  500
Clark &  Stuart  500
Clubb & Stewart  500
Cowan,   G.   H  500
DesBrisay,  M  500
Douglas, C. S  500
Emerson,  J.   S .'. 500
Erskine, A. B  500
Farrell,  W  500
Faulkner, S. G  500
Gallagher, W. H  500 i
Gibb,  David  500!
Godson,  C.  A	
Hadden,   Harvey	
Haight,   W	
Hall, E. A	
Hall, J. Z	
Hellewell,  J.   F	
Henderson,  J.  N	
Holden,   W	
Hope, C. E	
HOwe, S. L	
Kelly,   R	
Lantz,  F.  H	
Leckie, J., Co	
Leeson-Phillips  Co....
McKeehnie, W. B	
McLean, E.  W	
McLeod,  John	
McLuckie, J. M	
Mainland Transfer Co.
Malkin, W. H	
Martin-Shannon  Co...
Monro, A.  S	
Rae,   James	
Rand, C. D \
Riggs, H. W	
Robertson &   Hackett.
Rogers,   Jonathan....
Sanderson, J. H	
Schooley, F.   T	
Stark, Edward	
Stephen, Williams	
Stewart, F. R	
500 66
Telfer, G. J  500
Trorey, G. E  500
Tunstall, S. J  500
Williams & Murdoff... 500
Wilson, Senkler, Bloom-
field     500
World Pub. Co  500
Brown, Edgar   N  300
Drost, P. G  300
Foster, J. W  300
Knowlton, E. S  300
Smith, T. J  300
Stark, Jas. & Co  300
Wallbridge, A. H  300
Woodward,   Charles  300
Brown, W. C  250
Burns, W. E  250
Graveley, W. E  250
Grossman, A  250
Macaulay  &  Nicholls.. 250
Mahon,   E  250
Mahon,   McFarland    &
Mahon     250
Rand, E. E  250
Roberts, W. P  250
Association   of   Chinese
Merchants     3,500
Other contributors  2,780
Total    $50,530
McGill  University  Examination  Results.
First Year.
Class I.—Mackenzie, Vermilyea, A. I.; Class II.—Buck,
McNiven, Appleton (s). Passed—Frame (s), Cousins, Vermilyea, B. B., Mude (s), Balkwill, Howell (s), Northrop, Drost,
Logan (s), Pye, McArthur (s), McNeill, D. L. (s), Story,
Rogers (s), Macnaghten (s), Hosang (s), McKinnon (s),
Bodie, I. A., (s), Buchanan, J. H., (s), Ireland (s), McLean,
J. J. (s), Bruce (s), Creighton (s), Gregg (s), McDonald, J.
A. (s), McTavish (s), Wright (s), Mclver (s), Morgan (s).
English: Class I.—McKenzie, Buck and Vermilyea, A.
L. (equal), Appleton. Class II.—Ross, Cousins, Duncan and
Mude and Wallace (equal), Buchanan, J. H., and Vermilyea,
B. (equal), Balkwill and Leslie and McNeill, D. L., (equal),
Howell and Ireland and McArthur and McKinnon and McTavish (equal). Passed—Drost and McNiven (equal), Wright,
Story, Bodie, L. A., Northrop, Rogers and Shearman (equal),
Taylor, Pye, Hosang, Todhunter, Grant.
Passed in Literature and History—Creighton, Ewin,
Frame, McDonald, J. A., McKay, MaeLean, J. J. Macnaghten. SESSIONAL    EXAMINATIONS 67
Passed in Literature and Composition—Bruce, Eckhardt,
Glass, Greggs, Logan, McDonald, L. H., Mclver, McMillan,
Passed in Literature—Buchanan, H. Carruthers, Gibson,
Laidlaw, Treleaven.
Passed in History—Wilson.
Passed in Composition—Pirn, Bodie, R. C.
Latin: Class I.—Mackenzie, Vermilyea, A. I. Class II.—
Mclver, Buck, Cousins, McNiven, Logan, Ross. Passed—Vermilyea, B., Northrop, Hosang, McArthur, Balkwill, McKinnon
and Pye (equal), Buchanan, J. H., and Macnaghten (equal),
Creighton and Ewin (equal), Bodie and Drost (equal), Frame
and Gibson and MeTavish (equal), Story, Ireland and Rogers
(equal), Grant and Greggs (equal), McLean and McMillan
(equal), Bruce and Laidlaw (equal), Howell and McNeill,
D. L., and Morgan (equal).
Greek: Class I.—Vermilyea, A. I. Class II.—Mclver,
Mackenzie, Balkwill. Passed—Drost, Buck, Gibson, Grant,
Buchanan, J. H., McLean, J. J. Wallace, Greggs.
German: Passed—Morgan, Creighton, Cousins, Bodie,
French: Class II.—Macnaghten, McNiven, Logan.
Passed—Northrop, Bodie, I. A., and Macdonald, L. H., and
Ross (equal), Cousins and Vermilyea, B., (equal), Duncan
Creighton and Morgan (equal), Hosang, Buchanan, H., McNeil,
D. L., Appleton and Ireland and Laidlaw and McKinnon and
Pye and Story and Holland.
Physics: Class I.—Mackenzie, Frame and Howell
(equal), Duncan. Class II.—Appleton, Rogers, Mude, Buck,
McNeill, D. L., Ross, Northrop and Vermilyea, A.L., and Wilson
(equal). Passed—Bruce, Drost and McDonald, J. A., and McLean, J. J., and Story (equal), Bodie, R. C, and McNiven
(equal), Shearman, Greggs and Taylor and Vermilyea, B.
(equal^ McArthur, Wright, MeTavish, Balkwill, Macnaghten,
Beveridge, Hosang and Ireland and Wallace (equal).
Algebra: Class I.—Vermilyea, A. I., Pye, Mackenzie,
Appleton, Frame. Class II.—Bruce, Mude. Passed—Duncan,
Story, McArthur, Logan, McNiven, Balkwill and Cousins and
Howell and McNeill, C. W., (equal), Drost and Vermilyea,
B. B., (equal), Buck and Northrop (equal), McDonald, J. A.,
Beveridge, McKinnon, MeTavish. 68 UNIVERSITY   COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
Trigonometry: Class I.—Frame, Appleton, Mackenzie,
Vermilyea, A. J., Pye, McArthur and Mude (equal); Class II.—
Vermilyea, B. Howell, McNiven, Bruce. Passed—Balkwill,
Logan, Hoeang and Buck (equal), Drost, McKinnon and McNeill, D. L. and Story and Wilson (equal), McDonald, J. A.
and McLean, J. J. and McNeill, C. W. and MeTavish (equal),
Greggs and Northrop and Duncan (equal), Wright and Bodie,
R. C. (equal), Rogers and Taylor (equal).
Geometry: Class I.—Frame and Mude and Vermilyea, A
J. (equal), McKenzie and MeTavish (equal), Howell. Class
II.—Pim, Cousins, McDonald, J. A., Moodie, Vermityea, B. B.,
England, Milton, Ford, Logan and Appleton (equal). Passed
—Hosang and Story (equal), Duncan and Ireland (equal),
Bruce and McNeill, C. W. (equal), McNeill, D. L. and McNiven
and Rogers and Wright (equal), Bodie, R. C, and Buchanan,
H. (equal), Balkwill and Creighton (equal), Northrop, Macnaghten, Beveridge and De Wolf and McKinnon (equal),
Drost, McLean, J. J., Carruthers and Ewin and Upham (equal),
Shearman, Wilson, Greggs and Paddon and Treleaven (equal),
Buck, McArthur, Bodie, I. and Maclean and Eckhardt (equal).
Second Year.
Passed Second Year Examinations—Class I.—Hardy, Dunbar. Class II.—Forster, Cairnes, Davidson, Reid, Gilbert, Letvinoff, Bolton. Passed—Keenleyside, Baldwin, Austin (s),
Kirkpatrick (s), O. 0. Scott (s), McKay (s), Sargent (s),
England (s), Busby (s), Smith (s).
Second Year, English Literature: Class I.—Hardy,
Schwengers and Cairnes (equal). Class II.—Dunbar, Austin,
Davison, Letvinoff, Forster, Bolton, Keenleyside. Passed—Scott,
C. 0., MacLean, Gilbert, England, Monro, Baldwin and Busby
(equal), Wilkinson, McKay. Sargent, Smith and McNaughton
(equal), Barrett, Kirkpatrick.
Second Year, Composition: Class I.—Hardy, Forster,
Schwengers, Letvinoff. Class JI.—Bolton and Davison and
Gilbert (equal), Cairnes, Schwesinger, Dunbar, Keenleyside and
Barrett (equal), England. Passed—Scott, C. 0., Austin,
Baldwin, Smith, MacLean, Munro, Busby, DesBrisay and McKay (equal), McNaughton. SESSIONAL    EXAMINATIONS 69
Latin: Class I.—Dunbar, Hardy, Forster. Class II.—Gilbert, Cairnes, Letvinoff, Davison. Passed—Keenleyside, DesBrisay, Sargent, Bolton, McKay, Schwengers, England, Baldwin
and Busby (equal), Barrett, Austin, Kirkpatrick and Scott, C.
0. (equal).
Geometry: Class I.—Kirkpatrick. Class II.—DesBrisay,
Reid.   Passed—Munro, Cairnes, Bolton, Austin.
Algebra: Class II.—Reid, DesBrisay, Kirkpatrick,
Cairnes, Bolton.    Passed—Munro, McKay.
Chemistry: Class I.—Reid. Class II.—Hardy, Keenleyside and Forster (equal). Passed—Bolton and McKay (equal),
Davison, BesBrisay, Sargent, Smith, Baldwin, Barrett and
Kirkpatrick and Monro (equal), Austin and Busby (equal).
Chemical Laboratory: Class I.—Reid. Class II.—Hardy,
Forster, Bolton and Davison and Keenleyside (equal), McKay,
Barrett, DesBrisay, Austin. Passed—Smith, Sargent, Kirkpatrick, Baldwin and Busby (equal), Monro.
German: Class II.—Papke. Passed—Letvinoff, Schwesinger.
French: Class I.—Forster. Class II.—Davison. Passed—
Letvinoff, Barrett.
Greek: Class, I.—Dunbar. Class II.—Hardy. Passed—
Cairnes, Gilbert, Keenleyside.
Logic: Class II.—Dunbar, Schwengers, Gilbert. Passed—
Baldwin, Scott (C. 0.), Sargent, Wilson.
Psychology: Class II.—Dunbar and Gilbert (equal),
Baldwin. Passed—Esperson, Schwengers, Sargent, Scott (CO.)
McNaughton, MacLean, Wilson.
Third Year.
Passed Third Year Examinations—Corry (s), Greggs (s),
Holland (s), Lehman (s), Muddell, Papke.
The Drama (English): Class I.—Greggs. Class II.—Holland, Papke.   Passed—Muddell, Lehman, Corry.
English Prose before Dryden: Class I.—Holland and
Greggs (equal). Class II.—Papke, Muddell. Passed—Lehman,
Composition: Class I.—Holland.- Class II.—Greggs.
Passed—Papke, Muddell, Lehman and Corry (equal).
Latin:   Passed—Papke, Muddell, Corry.
Physics: Class I.—Muddell. Class II.—Greggs. Passed—
French:   Passed—Papke, Holland.
Applied Science.
Second Year Class List in order of merit: Class II.—
Chave. Passed—Lyche, Carson (s), Underhill (s), Sawers (s),
Stone (s), Bell (s), Armytage (s).
First Year Class List in order of merit—McNaughton, Flit-
ton, Hughes, Bell-Irving, Taylor, Ingram, Henderson (s), Ful-
lerton, Mellish (s), Whyte (s), Scott, Earle (s), Perry (s),
Muir (s), Fisher (s), Holland (s), Stewart (s).
Second Year.
Calculus:   Class II.—Chave.   Passed—Lyche, Carson.
Mechanics and Machines: Class II.—Carson and Chave,
equal; Lynch, Stone, O'Brien and Sawers. Passed—Underhill,
Surveying Field Work:—Class I.—Chave. Class II.—
Sawers, Carson, Armytage and Lyche, equal; Stone. Passed—
Surveying—Class I.—Chave. Class II.—Sawers, Armytage.   Passed—Underhill, Lyche, Stone.
Materials of Construction: Class II.—Carson, Chave.
Passed—Lyche, Bell, Stone and Underhill, equal; Armytage,
Sawers, O'Brien.
Graphical Statics: Class I.—Chave. Class II.—Lyche, Underhill,  Sawers,  Stone.    Passed—Armytage, O'Brien, Carson.
Mapping: Class I.—Sawers, Chave. Class II.—Carson,
Lyche. Passed—Bell, Armytage and Stone, equal; O'Brien,
Chemistry: Class II.—Chave. Passed—Sawers, Carson,
Lyche and Underhill, equal; Bell. . SESSIONAL   EXAMINATIONS 71
Chemical Laboratory: Class II.—Chave, Underhill, Carson.
Passed—Lyche, Bell, Armytage, Draper, Stone.
Mechanics: Class II.—Chave.    Passed—Sawers, Lyche.
Physics :Class II.—Chave, Lyche. Passed—Stone, O'Brien,
Sawers, Carson, Bell, Underhill.
Physics Laboratory: Class II.—Underhill, Chave, Carson
and Lyche, equal. Passed—Sawers and Stone, equal; Bell,
Analytic Geometry: Class I.—Chave. Class II.—Carson.
Passed—Bell, Lyche, Armytage, Underhill, Stone, Draper.
Shopwork: Class I.—Carson. Class II.—Lyche, Chave.
Passed—Bell, Armytage, O'Brien, Sawers, Stone.
Mechanical Drawing: Class II.—Carson, Chave, Lyche.
Stone.   Passed—Armytage and Sawers, O'Brien, Bell.
First Year.
Algebra: Class II.—McNaughton, Hughes, Flit-
ton, Ingram, Taylor. Passed—Bell-Irving, Fullerton, Muir,
Earle and Hodsdon, equal; Henderson, Ney, Scott and Stewart,
Trigonometry:  Class   I.—McNaughton.    Class  II.—Bell-
. Irving.     Passed—Flitton,   Henderson, Whyte,   Taylor,   Scott,
Stewart, Hughes, Perry, Fullerton, Earle, Ingram.
Descriptive Geometry: Class I.—McNaughton, Henderson. Class II.—Hughes, Mellish and Taylor, equal; Ingram
and Muddell, equal; Flitton. Passed—Earle, Whyte, Bell-Irving
and Fullerton, equal; Scott.
Mechanics: Class I.—McNaughton, Muddell. Class II.—
Flitton, Bell-Irving. Passed—Hughes, Fullerton, Ingram,
Scott and Taylor, equal; Mellish, Fisher, Whyte.
Physics, Laboratory: Class I.—Flitton, Taylor. Class II.—
Hughes and Ingram, equal; Henderson, Perry, Bell-Irving,
Scott, Hodsdon. Passed—Muir, Whyte, Mellish, Holland, Fullerton and Taylor, equal; Henderson, Fisher, Whyte, Scott.
Freehand Drawing and Lettering: Class I.—Flitton. Class
II.—Taylor, Perry, Muir, McNaughton, Henderson, Hughes,
Scott, Whyte, Beil-Irving and Cairnes, equal. Mellish, Passed
—Holland, Hodsdon and Ney, equal; Earle and Fullerton,
equal; Stewart, Ingram, Fisher. 72 UNIVERSITY   COLLEGE   OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
English Composition: Class II.—Perry. Passed—Taylor,
Bell-Irving and Ingram, equal; Holland, Hughes and Stewart,
equal; Fullerton and Henderson and Scott, equal; McNaughton
and Muir, equal; Earle.
Mechanical Drawing: Class I.—Flitton. Class II.—Hughes,
Henderson, Hodsdon, Taylor, Perry. Passed—McNaughton and
Whyte, Muir, Bell-Irving, Holland and Mellish, Earle and
Ingram, Fullerton, Scott, Fisher, Stewart.
Shopwork: Class II.—Hughes, Flitton, Bell-Irving and
Henderson and Taylor, Whyte, Hodsdon, Holland and Earle,
Muir and Perry. Class III.—Underhill, Ingram, McNaughton
and Scott, Mellish, Fullerton, Fisher. Passed in Carpentry—
Cairnes. Passed in Turning—Bell, Cairnes, Underhill. Passed
in Foundry—Cairnes, Stewart.   Passed in Smithy—Stewart.
Admission  to Advanced  Standing        24
Attendance           25
B.   A.   Course        28
Benefactors          65
B.   Sc.   Course        43
Board and Residence        13
Chemistry    42, 49
Classification of Students        14
Constitution of College        12
Courses of Study        13
Courses of Lectures in Arts 33, 47
Descriptive Geometry        49
Double Courses        31
English 35, 50
Examinations in Arts '        29
Examinations in  Music        58
Examination Time Tables 6, 7, 8, 9
Examinations,  Sessional 66
Examinations in Applied Science '.        43
Fees          26
Freehand   Drawing        49
French            37
Graphical    Statics        51
German            39
Greek            33
Historical   Sketch        11
Latin           34
Lettering           50
Materials of Construction        50
Mathematics and Mathematical Physics. 40, 51
Matriculation         15
Mechanics of Machines        53
Mechanical Drawing and Designing 52, 54
Philosophy :        40
Physics    41, 54
Physical   Examination        25
Prerequisite   Subjects        56
Registration and Attendance        25
Requirements in Subjects for Matriculation 20
Register of Students        62
Shopwork           52
Summer Work in Applied Science        44
Surveying        55


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