« ForrigeFortsæt »
The Calendar for the Session of 1890-91 contains information
FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE.-Civil Engineering,
Increased facilities are now offered in this Faculty by the erection of entensive workshops
FACULTY OF MEDICINE. (October 1st, 1890.)
FACULTY OF COMPARATIVE MEDICINE AND VETER-
FACULTY OF LAW. (October 1st, 1890.)
MCGILL NORMAL SCHOOL. (September 1st, 1890.)
Copies of the Calendar and of the Examination Papers may be obtained on application to the undersigned.
J. W. BRAKENRIDGE, B.C.L.,
University of Bishop's College
FACULTY OF ARTS-Dean and Professor of Mathematics: REV. THOS. ADAMS, D.C.L.
FACULTY OF DIVINITY-Dean and Professor of Divinity: VEN. ARCHDEACON ROE, D.D.
FACULTY OF MEDICINE - Dean: Dean F. W. CAMPBELL, Esq., M.D. (Montreal).
The Academical Year consists of three terms, beginning on the 2nd Saturday in September.
BISHOP'S COLLEGE SCHOOL.
Rector REV. PRINCIPAL ADAMS, D. C. L
Assisted by a large Staff of Graduates.
For Calendars of College and School, apply to the Secretary, E. CHAPMAN, ESQ., M.A., or to the Principal.
In the ideal school, which would be to any teacher, even to him who is most highly imbued with missionary proclivities, a wellspring of joy and source of perpetual delight, there are only those children who have grown up with good English, who know no incorrect forms, because they have heard none. They have come from homes of culture and refinement, have "tumbled about in libraries "in infancy, have known always a surrounding of books till books themselves, the great refiners, are as familiar to them as the pleasant smile of the mother.
In this Utopian realm are none who make you shiver with the "I seen's" and "I taken's" so common in the ordinary schoolroom; none who rasp your nerves and make you wish unutterable things with "I have saw" and "would have went," the seeming delight of the average schoolboy. These ideal pupils enter the kindergartens and primary schools, are developed by nature's beautiful methods, acquire a good vocabulary and pleasant expression. The grammar school has only to continue. the work and direct the energies, and, by leading them into the purest and best paths of literature, guide them to the coveted goal, correct thought correctly expressed.
Although Mr. Bellamy failed to mention this point, such a condition of affairs may well be classed among the delightful realizations of the year two thousand, when life is to be free