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subjects of the Sessional Examinations of the First Year, and attain a Second Class standing in at least one of them, and (c) pass either the Degree Examinations (8 x), or the Supplementary Examinations of the Second Year.

(6.) If a candidate, to whom a Junior Exhibition or Bursary has been awarded, is able to pass the Second Year Matriculation Examination, he may enter the Second Year ; in which case, however, he shall hold his Exhibition or Bursary during that year only.

(7.) The Senior E.chibitions and Bursaries shall be held during the third and fourth years of the Arts Course, provided the holder (a) attend in consecutive years the classes proper to the third and fourth years of the Arts Course, to the satisfaction of the Faculty, (6) pass in all the subjects at the Sessional Examinations of the third year, and either obtain a Second Class standing in one of them or obtain the favorable report of a Professor on work done in one of the departments of Honours, and (c) pass either the Degree Examinations (8 x), or the Supplementary Examinations of the Fourth Year.

(8.) The annual amounts of the above Exhibitions and Bursaries will be paid in three instalments, the first on the 14th October, the second on the first Monday after the Christmas vacation, and the third on the day of tbe Spring Convocation, the payment of each instalment being dependent upon the fulfilment of the conditions of tenure at the date at which it becomes due.

(9.) Candidates are required to make application for these Exhibitions and Bursaries by means of the printed schedule inserted at the end of this Calendar. These schedules are to be filled up by candidates and sent with the certificates mentioned therein, to the President, so as to reach him on or before September 30th, 1887.

(10.) A certain standard of answering at the Examinations, fixed by the Faculty, will be required for obtaining any of the above Exhibitions and Bursaries. A higher standard will be required for Exhibitions than for Bursaries.

(11.) The Faculty shall in all cases decide as to the fulfilment of the above rules and conditions.

(12.) The Examinations for Junior Exhibitions and Bursaries will be held in the College on October 5th-8th, 1887; those for Senior Exhibitions and Bursaries at the same place on October 5th--12th, 1887.

(13.) The subjects of examination for the Junior Exhibitions and Bursaries shall be as follows :

1. LATIN.-1887.-Cæsar, Gallic War, Book I., and Ovid, Metamorphoses, Book IV., Fabb. 1, 2, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15; Book V., Fabb. 1, 6, 7: (Ferguson's Ovid, published by Oliver & Boyd, Edinburgh, contains the prescribed text.)-Grammar : Accidence, Prosody, Scansion of Hexameter Verse. * Text Book : Smith's Latin Grammar.

-Composition : Easy sentences to be translated into Latin Prose. * Text Books : Smith's Principia Latina, Part Iv., Exs. 1-35, or Arnold's Latin Prose Composition, Exs. 1-9, 21–49.

2. GREEK.-1887.-Xenophon, Anabasis, Books II. and II. Grammar : Accidence (omitting Accentuation), chief rules of Syntax. * Text Book : Smith's Greek Grammar.-Composition : Translation of simple sentences such as are found in the English-Greek Exercises in Smith's Initia Graeca, Part I.

3. MATHEMATICS. —Arithmetic : the ordinary rules of Arithmetic, Vulgar and Decimal Fractions, Proportion and Interest. Algebra : as far as Simple Equations and Surds, with theory of Indices. --Geometry: First, Second and Third Books of Euclid or the subjects thereof.

4. ENGLISH.Language: Grammar, Analysis, Writing from Dictation, Composition. -History and Geography: Outlines of English and Canadian History, and General Geography.

The relative values of these subjects shall be as follows: Classics, 250 ; Mathematics, 200; English, 200.

(14.) I. The subjects of Examination for the Senior Exhibitions and Bursaries of 1887–8, shall be any two of the following groups:

A.--CLASSICS. LATIN : Horace, Odes, Book iv. ; Cicero, Selected Letters, (Prichard & Bernard's Edition). -Composition : An easy English passage on a Classical subject to be turned into Latin Prose. For models see Smith's Principia Latina, Part v.

GREEK : Homer, Odyssey, Book x. ; Herodotus, Book I., $ $ 95–216. -Composition : Translation of sentences as in Smith’s Initia Graeca, Part III.

B. --MATHEMATICS. ALGEBRA : As set forth in Colenso's, or Todhunter's or Wood's Algebra, exclusive of Continued Fractions and Diophantine Analysis.

TRIGONOMETRY: Analytical Plane ; as far as and including DeMoivre's Theorem, with its application to the measurement of Circular Arcs, and the solution of the equation an = +1.-Spherical ; as far as and including Napier's Rules for the solution of Rightangled Triangles.

GEOMETRY : The First, Second, Third, Fourth and Sixth Books of Euclid, with the definitions of the Fifth; the first 21 propositions of the Eleventh Book. Conic Sections :—The Parabola and the Ellipse, as set forth in Drew's Conic Sections. (The equivalents of these will be accepted, if the candidate has used other Text Books ; which, however, he must, at the examination, specify.)

* These Text Books are mentioned to indicate in a general way the extent of knowledge required.

The Examinations will not be confined to the text of the books mentioned, or of any others, but will include Exercises and Problems on the principles laid down in common by all standard treatises on the above subjects.

C.--ENGLISH AND HISTORY. ENGLISH.-Lounsbury's History of the English Language, (published by Henry Holt & Co., N. Y.), to end of Part 1 ; Spenser's Faerie Queen, Book 1, (Clarendon Press Edition); Shakespeare's Julius Cæsar, Othello, (Rolfe's Edition, Harper Bros.); Milton's Areopagitica, (Clarendon Press); Byron's Childe Fiarold, (Clarendon Press.)

CLASSICAL HISTORY AND GEOGRAPHY.-History of Greece to the death of Alexander. Geography of Græcia, Asia and Africa.

Text Books: Smith's Students' Greece; Tozer's Prin:er of Classical Geography.

Candidates shall be required to present themselves for examination in two of the above groups—A, B, C. They may select any two of these groups; but they will not be allowed to present themselves for examination in all three.

The relative values of the three groups will be the same.

Candidates must give notice to the President, of the groups in which they intend to present themselves for Examination.

2. The subjects of Examination for the Senior Exhibitions of 1888–9, shall be any two of the following groups :

A.-CLASSICS. LATIN : Horace, Epodes ; Pliny, Selected Letters, (Prichard and Bernard's edition, Clarendon Press, London). -Composition : An easy piece of English to be turned into Latin Prose. (For models, see Champeneys and Rundall's Easy Pieces for Latin Prose, 2nd series, Rivingtons, London.)

GREEK : Herodotus, Book 11.—Composition : Translation of simple passages. (For models, see Sidgwick's First Greek Writer.)

:

B.-MATHEMATICS.

The subjects specified in (14) 1. of this section.

C.--ENGLISH AND HISTORY.

ENGLISH : Lounsbury's History of the English Language (Henry Holt & Co., N. Y.), to end of Part 1; Spenser's Faerie Queen, Bk. I. (Clarendon Press), Shakespeare's King John, and The Tempest (Rolfe's Edition, Harpers, N. Y.); Hutton's Scott (English Men of Letters Series); Sir W. Scott's Marmion, and Rob Roy.

CLASSICAL HISTORY AND GEOGRAPHY : The subjects specified in 14 (1) of this section.

S XVI.-RESIDENCE.-All students, not being students of the Halifax Medical College, are required to report their places of residence to the President on or before the day appointed in the University Almanac.

Persons who wish to take such Students as boarders must furnish the President with satisfactory references. A register is kept by the President, containing the names of those persons who have satisfied this condition ; and for the convenience of students, a list of the names and addresses of such persons will be posted on the notice-board in the College hall at the beginning of the Session.

Ş XVII.-CHURCH ATTENDANCE.--A11 students under twenty-one years of age, not being students of the Halifax Medical College and not residing with parents or guardians, are required to report to the President on or before the day appointed in the University Almanac, the churches they intend to make their places of worship during the Session. Intimation will be made to the various clergymnen of the city, of the names and addresses of the students who have chosen their churches as places of worship.

S XVIII.-DEGREE OF MASTER OF ARTS.- A Bachelor of Arts, of at least three years' standing, maintaining meanwhile a good reputation, shall be entitled to the Degree of Master of Arts, on producing a satisfactory thesis on some literary, philosophical or scientific subject. The subject must have been previously approved by the Senate. The thesis must be handed in on or before 1st March. For fee see $ xxi.

$ XIX.-ADMISSION AD EUNDEM GRADUM.— Bachelors or Masters of Arts, who have received their degrees in course at Universities approved by the Senate, shall be admitted ad eundem gradum in this University, on producing satisfactory proof of rank and character.--For fee see 3 xxi.

$ XX.-ACADEMIC COSTUME.-(1.) Bachelors and Masters of Arts and Bachelors of Science of this University, shall be entitled to wear gowns, of black stuff, and houds. The distinctive part of the costume is the hood. The following are the kinds of hood appointed for the various degrees :

B. A.-Black stuff lined with white silk and bordered with white fur.

M. A.— Black stuff lined with crimson silk.

B. Sc.—Black stuft, with a lining of white silk, bordered with crimson silk.

B. L.— Black stuff, with a lining of white silk, bordered with light blue silk.

(2.) Successful candidates for these degrees shall be required to appear at Convocation in the proper academic costume, to have the degrees conferred upon them. Degrees will be conferred in the absence of the candidate only by special permission of the Senate.

$ XXI.—-FEES.—(1.) Fees are payable by students for Registration, for the use of the Gymnasium, for classes attended, and for certain examinations. They are payable in advance.

No student shall be allowed to enter a class until he has paid the proper fees.

The following is a statement of the fees payable by students generally, and of the special privileges granted to undergraduates : Registration Fee, payable annually by all students *

$ 2 00 Gymnasium Fee, payable annually by all male students attend

ing more than one class, except registered students of the
Halifax Medical College

1 50 Fee for each clags attended, per Session † (except the Practical Chemistry Class).

6 00 Fee for Practical Chemistry Class, for every three months of practical work in the Laboratory.

6 00 Supplementary Examination Fee, payable on giving the notice required by $ x. (15)..

2 00 Special Examination Fee

2 00 Preliminary (Medical) Examination in general Education.... 10 00

Undergraduates shall in general pay one fee of six dollars to each Professor whose classes they may attend as parts of the ordinary course; but in the case of the Professors of Classics and Mathematics fees shall be paid in both the first and the second years of the course, in the casy of the Professor of Modern Languages fees shall be paid twice be undergraduates taking either one language during more than two years or two languages for two years, and in the case of the Professor of Chemistry, a fee of $6.00 per session shall be paid for Practical Chemistry by undergraduates taking that subject. – No fees are required for the Tutorial classes in Classics and Mathematics.-A candidate for Honours shall pay a fee of $6.00 to each Professor whose Honour classes he may attend.

(2.) The graduation fees are as follows : Fee for the B A. or B. L. or B. Sc. Diploma, which is payable

by candidates before the Sessional Examinations of the

Fourth Year, and will be returned in case of failure. .. $ 5 00 Fee for M. A. Diploma, which must accompany the Thesis, and will be returned if the Thesis is not sustained....

10 00 Fee for B. A. or M. A., (ad eundem gradum)...

10 00

Undergraduates who matriculated previously to 1884, shall pay a fee of $1.00 annually.

+ The English Classes of the First and Second Years, and the History and Physics Classes of the Third and Fourth Years, though extending over two sessions shall for the purpose of this rule be considered single classes. The Latin and Greek Classes of any one year shall also be considered one class.

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