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BENEFACTIONS.

LIST OF PRINCIPAL BENEFACTIONS

M A D K T O T H E U N I V K R S I T Y OV M E L B O U R N E SINCK I T S F O U N D A T I O N I N 1853.

1864 SUBSCRIBERS ( S e c , G. W. Rusden) . . . . £866 Shakespeare Scholarship.

1871 HENRY TOLMAN DWIGHT 6000 Prizes for History and Education.

1 8 7 1 I E A C ' H L A N ^ A C K ^ N N O N 1 1 0 0° "Aa" Scholarship in Engineering 1875 SIR GEORGE FERGUSON BOWEN 100 Prize for English Essay.

1873 J O H N H A S T I E 19,140 General Endowment.

1873 GODFREY HOWITT 1000 Scholarships in Natural History.

1873 SIR WILLIAM FOSTER STAWELL 666 Scholarship in Engineering.

1876 SIR SAMUEL WILSON 30,000 Erection of Wilson Hall.

1883 J O H N DIXON WYSELASKIE 8400 Scholarships.

1884 WILLIAM THOMAS MOLLISON 6000 Scholarships in Modern Languages.

1884 SUBSCRIBERS 160 Prize for Mathematics, in memory of Prof.

Wilson.

1887 WILLIAM CHARLES KERNOT 2000 Scholarships for Physical and Chemical Re- fiG&rch

1887 FRANCIS ORMOND 20,000 Professorship of Music.

1890 ROBERT DIXSON 10,837 Scholarships in Chemistry, Physics, Mathe- matics, and Engineering.

1890 SUBSCRIBERS 6217 Ormond Exhibitions in Music.

1891 J A M E S GEORGE BEANEY 3900 Scholarships in Surgery and Pathology.

1897 SUBSCRIBERS 760 Research Scholarship in Biology, in memory of Sir James MacBain.

1902 ROBERT ALEXANDER WRIGHT 1000 Prizes for Music and for Mechanical Engineer- ing.

1902 WILLIAM CHARLES KERNOT 1000 Metallurgical Laboratory Equipment.

1903 J O H N H E N R Y MACFARLAND . . . . . . . . 100 Metallurgical Laboratory Equipment.

1908 GRADUATES' F U N D 466 General Expenses.

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1908 TEACHING S T A F F

including Professor Spencer . . £268 Professor Gregory , , 100 Professor Masson . . ion 1908 SUBSCRIBERS . . .

1908 GEORGE MeARTHUR 1$4 DAVID KAY

1904-6 SUBSCRIBERS TO UNIVERSITY F U N D . President—Janet l,ady Clark

Treasurer—Henry Butler Secretary—Charles Bage SPKCIAL FOUNDATIONS—

MRS. AUBREY BOWEN H E N E Y BOURNES HIGGINS DAVID SYME

FREDERICK'SHEPBARD GRIMWADE ..

MB. AND MRS. A. E. Tf PAYNE AND MR.

AND' MRS. J.' W.' PAYNE

SIR H E N R Y J O H N WRIXON

MEMBERS O F BAR ASSOCIATION . . SUBSCRIBERS (See., R. J . Larking) . . . . ANDREW CARNEGIE

PROPRIETORS OF " T H E ARGUS"

N E I L WALTER BLACK MRS. W A L T E R BRIDGES . . J A N E T LADY C L A R K E ' . SIMON FRASER

SIR SAMUEL GILLOTT : . . . J O H N GRICE

WESLEY R. H A L L ALICE MANIFOLD EDWARD MANIFOLD

1160 General Expenses.

106 Prize in memory of Alexander Sutherland.

Library of 2600 Books.

5764 Caroline Kay Scholarships.

600 Equipment of Pathological Museum.

1000 Scholarship for Study of Poetry.

8000 Prize for Scientific Research in Australia.

1000 Prize for Technical Chemical Research.

400 Exhibition in Veterinary Science.

600 Exhibition in Agriculture.

647 John Madden Exhibition In Law.

1065 Chamber of 'Commerce Exhibition, and Prize at Commercial Examinations.

1000 WILLIAM T. MANIFOLD C 100

100 DAVID ORME MASSON 100 100 MELB MEDICAL ASSOCIATION . 205

100 MRS. A L B E R T ' M I L L E R 100 100 MRS. EDWARD MILLER 100 100 WALTER BALDWIN S P E N C E R . . . . 100

100 GEORGE ALEXANDER S T E P H E N 100

100 J O H N TRAILL 100 100 WILLIAM W E A T H E R L Y 106 100 MRS. WILLIAM W E A T H E R L Y . . . . Inn

100 O T H E R DONATIONS 1286.

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BENEFACTIONS (Continued).

1907 MRS. EDITH LANSELL . . . . ' £1200 George Lansell Scholarship In Mining Engineering.

1907 MRS. J E S S I E LEGGATT 1000 Scholarship in Law.

1908 WILLIAM CHARLES KERNOT 200 Research Scholarship in Geology.

1908 SUBSCRIBERS 116 Equipment of Anatomy School.

1908 HERMAN H E N R Y SCHLAPP 400 Ore-treatment Plant.

1908 SUBSCRIBERS 171 Ore-treatment Plant.

1909 JAMES STEWART 26,624 Scholarships in and Advancement of Anatomy.

Medicine, and Surgery, 1909 J A M E S CUMING 1000 Prize for Agricultural Chemistry.

1909 J A M E S CUMING , 1000 For Ve-erinary Operatinp; Theatre.

1909 SUBSCRIBERS 260 Dublin Prize.

1910 SUBSCRIBERS 134 Jamieson Prize.

1910 GEORGE SWINBURNE 160 For Purchase of Apparatus.

1910 T. EDWARDS Machinery valued at £206.

1910 N. GUTHRIDGE LTD Machinery valued at £140.

1910 P E R H. B. SILBERBERG & CO Machinery valued at £160, donated by F. W. Braun and W. Ainsworth & Sons.

1 9 1 1 ^S XS LCE0YW^ o lSL ? DS L T D: . • • . : • . • . • ; ; : : « • Ore-treatment Piant.

1911 N E I L WALTER BLACK 2066 At disposal of Faculty of Science.

1911 MRS. M. B. FULTON 969 For Medical Scholarship.

1911 JAMES WILLIAM BARRETT 500 Department of Anthropology.

1911 SUBSCRIBERS 102 Professor Morris Prize.

1912 WILLIAM HARBISON 2600 Harbison-HIginbotham Scholarship.

1912 MADAME MELBA 1000 Melba Hall.

1912 BABCOCK & WILCOX LIMITED Machinery valued at £100.

1918 SUBSCRIBERS 189 Professor Laurie Prize.

1913 MRS. J E S S I E ALEXANDER BAIRD CURRIE 600 John Baird Bursary.

1918 J . BARTRAM & SON . . Machinery valued at £100.

1918 DAVID SYME CHARITABLE TRUST . . . . 600 Equipment for Experimental Physiology.

1913 SUBSCRIBERS 622 Physiology Extension,

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1918 1918 1918 1918 1914 1914 1914 1916 1916 1916 1916 1916 1917

1917 1919

Miss

MARY L. REID J A M E S WILLIAM BARRETT

£800 276 100 1000 600 250 104 276 MR. AND MRS. JAMES GOSSIP MELVIN 1000

MR. AND MRS. J O S E P H LEVI 1000 WALTER AND ELIZA HALL TRUSTEES 350 p.a.

SUBSCRIBERS , 220 P R I N C I P A L BASE METAL COMPANIES .

MRS. ROBERT REID J O H N GRICE

J A M E S WILLIAM B A R R E T T GEORGE ADLINGTON SYME

SUBSCRIBERS

ALEXANDER MORRISON

MRS. EDWARD BAGE . MRS. A N N I E WILSON . ORIENT L I N E O F

STEAMERS ROYAL MAIL

1060 2000

1920-1 SUBSCRIBERS TO T H E UNIVERSITY A P P E A L . OUMING SMITH & CO. PTY. LTD. £6250

SIR J . M. & LADY HIGGINS 5200 . MR. & MRS. F . KNIGHT 5000

SIR J O H N GRICE 2000 ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR G. S W E E T 1600

UNIVERSITY WAR MEMORIAL COMMITTEE - 1022

H O N . w . M . M C P H E R S O N 1037 SIR J O H N MACFARLAND 1000 J O H N SANDERSON 1000

Melba Hall. . _ AUB-

Mr. Albert Mansbridgc's Expenses to tralla.

Melba Hall. . . „ . . , ...

Temporary Cancer Research Scnolarsnip.

Clinical Research Fund.

Clinical Research Fund.

Clinical Research Fund.

Advancement of Knowledge of Nervous System.

John Melvin Memorial Scholarship.

K e i t h Levi Memorial Scholarship.

Veterinary Science Research Fellowship.

G. C. Mathison Memorial Lectureship.

A trust formed for the purpose of awarding in the University of Melbourne each year two Bursaries In Mining and Metallurgy.

Robert Bage Memorial Scholarship.

B G. Wilson Scholarships.

Three First-Class Return Passages annually, from 1909 to 1916 and 1919 to 1920.

Co oc

ESTATE LATE H. GYLES T U R N E R 1000

H. B. HOWARD SMITH 1000 J . F . W. P A Y N E 1000 MRS. ALBERT MILLER 1000 NATIONAL BANK OF AUS-

TRALASIA 1000 MR. and MRS. W. H. SWANTON . . 1000

DUNLOP RUBBER CO. OF AUS-

TRALASIA 1000

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BENEFACTIONS (Continued).

1920-1 SUBSCRIBERS TO T H E UNIVERSITY A P P E A L (Continued).

V I C T O R I A N S A I L O R S A N D K O D A K ( A U S T . ) P T Y . L T D . . . S O L D I E R S ' I N S U R A N C E T R U S T £1000 B A L L & W E L C H P T Y . L T D : " . . W A L T E R & E L I Z A H A L L T R U S T 760 C A L E D O N I A N C O L L I E R I E S L T D .

£1000 760 L E G A L P R O F E S S I O N O F V I C T O R I A 739

S I R J O H N M O N A S H . 600 S I R G. A . S Y M E 600 M R . J U S T I C E H I G G I N S 600 H E N R Y B E R R Y & C O . P T Y . L T D . . . 500

M E S S R S . B A I L L I E U 600 E D W A R D S T E V E N S BC0 H E R B E R T B R O O K E S 600 M R S . F . W . A R M Y T A G E BOO HOWARD SMITH LTD BOO E S T A T E LATE G. S W E E T 600

A. T. DANKS 600

" A . N . T . " 460 J O H N RUSSELL MACPHERSON

FUND, P E R MR. F . A. MOULE 400

No. 1 REST HOME 307 SUBSCRIBERS FOR SPENCER

P R I Z E S 299 M. M. BRODIE 260 WILLIAM G. SPRIGG 260 GENERAL H. W. GRIMWADE . . . . 260

W. RUSSELL GRIMWADE 250 PATEHSON, LAING & BRUCE LTD. 250

GEORGE FAIRBAIRN 260 STEWART G. BLACK 260 MICHAELIS, H A L L E N S T E I N ft GO.

PTY. LTD MO

AUSTRALIAN STEAMSHIPS LTD.

DALGETY & CO. LTD

McILWRAITH, MCEACHABN'S L I N E PTY. LTD

J . H. GRICE

MRS. J . T. W E A T H E R L E Y SIR JAMES BARRETT

AUSTRALIAN P A P E R & P U L P CO.

LTD.

RICHARD ALLEN & SONS PTY.

LTD

NEW ZEALAND LOAN & MER- CANTILE AGENCY CO. LTD. . . PROFESSOR ATKINSON

MoNAUGHTON, LOVE & CO. PTY.

LTD

VISCOUNT NOVAK, SIR ARTHUR L. STANLEY SIR W. H. I R V I N E GEORGE SWINBURNE MRS. WILLIAM SMITH DR. DAVID GRANT E. E. D. CLARKE A. S. AUSTIN D. E. McBRIDE MRS. M. A. MILLS H. T. WILSON

mo

250 260 260 250 260 260 200 „ 200 K 160 10

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160 g 160 m 106

100 100 100

;oo 100 100 100 100 100 - r 100 g 100 «£>

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1920-1 SUBSCHIBBRS TO T U B U M V E H S I T Y A P P K A L (continued).

M. P . H A N S E N £100 P H I L I P RUSSELL

PROFESSOR H E N R Y LAURIE . . . . MRS. M. AND MB. A. B. GRANT . . MISS HILDA GRICE

MISS ELSA GRICE . . MR. AND MRS. C. W. MILLER . . . .

ALEC. L. L A N E

CAPT. AND MRS. S. M. BRUCE . . MRS. J E S S I E S. FRASER

L. F . MILLER DR. J . P . WILSON J O H N MAY

ROBERT REID & CO. LTD D. M. FRASER

MR. J U S T I C E SCHUTT J . N E V I L L E FRASER T. M. STEWART

SIB W A L T E R MANIFOLD C. SIBBALD CURRIE J . S H E P H A E D T. BEUNTON 4 CO DR. J . W. GRICE MR. J U S T I C E McARTHUR P E T E R S O N & CO: P T Y . LTD O R I E N T A N D P. & O. COS. (Jointly)

100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100

J . C. TRAILL i l 0 0 T. R. ASHWOBTH 100 AUSTRALIAN MERCANTILE, LAND

& F I N A N C E CO. LTD 100 CRAIG, WILLIAMSON P T Y . LTD. . . 10U

MELBOURNE STEAMSHIP CO. LTD. 100

MISS MARY REID 100

"W.H.M." 100 DR. J . RAMSAY 100 J . G. MELVIN 100 o

MRS. A. BROWN 100 g WM. DRUMMOND & CO 100 H COLONIAL SUGAR R E F I N I N G CO. 100 *!

MR. AND MRS. J . A. L E V E Y . . . . 100 >

ROBERT H A R P E R & CO. PTY. LTD. 100 H GEORGE LUSH 100 3 MR. AND MRS. D. STUART MURRAY 100 Si GOLDSBROUGH, MORT & CO. LTD. 100 5°

BANK O F VICTORIA 100

F . T A T E 100 A. A. QUICK 100

C. G. W O R S L E Y 100 E . H . M C G R E G O R 100 A M O U N T S U N D E R £ 1 0 0 8 4 8 7 Three First-Class Return Passages annually

for 1921 and 1922.

1922 DB. B E A T T I E SMITH £1000 Lectures in Insanity.

VIC. CHAMBER O F MANUFACTURES . . 1600 p.a. General Endowment.

S I B SAMUEL GILLOTT . . . . . . 41,248 General Endowment.

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BENEFAC1 IONS (Continued)

1928 C. E. E. CHILDERS 100 Childers Memorial Prize.

SIB J O H N GRICE 800 Architectural Library.

SIR J O H N AND LADY HIGGINS . . . . 2000 Veterinary and Agricultural Research.

C. D. LLOYD 1000 J. C. Lloyd Exhibitions In Architecture.

MBS. WILLIAM SMITH 600 General Endowment COMMONWEALTH GOVERNMENT . . . 600 p.a. Aerodynamic Laboratory.

ABERDEEN, BLUE F U N N E L , COMMON-

W E A L T H , ORIENT, and P . AND O. Three Firsi^Class Return Passages annually L I N E S (jointly) from 1928.

1924 K. A. HENDERSON 100 Architectural School Equipment.

SIR J O H N AND LADY HIGGINS . . . . 600 Veterinary and Agricultural Research.

MRS. W. G. S H A R P 1000 W. G. Sharp Bursary.

SUBSCRIBERS 160 Professor Nanson Prize.

TEN METAL COMPANIES 400 p.a. Chair of Metallurgy.

MR. AND MRS. R. J . ALCOCK 1000 Alwyn Stewart Memorial Scholarship.

MRS. E. R. MORAN 10,000 Placed on Trust to establish five Moran Bursaries.

FRED. KNIGHT 1000) M . . . . „ . . SUBSCRIBERS 1977 J Medical Research.

MRS. BESSIE THOMPSON 600 Engineering Bursary.

1926 EDWARD S T E V E N S Clock for Tower of New Arts Building.

SUBSCRIBERS 334 Kemot Memorial Medal.

EDWARD WILSON (The Argus) TRUST 9206 Obstetrical Research.

MINING AND METALLURGICAL

BUBSABIES F U N D 100 Research Scholarship.

MINING AND METALLURGICAL

BURSARIES F U N D 858 Electrical Equipment.

E. J . B. N U N N 6800 General Endowment.

TRUSTEES. RETURNED SAILORS AND

SOLDIERS' SCHOLARSHIP F U N D . . . . 800 For Scholarship for Soldiers' Orphans.

EDWARD WILSON (The Argus) Trust . . 900 Psychiatric Research.

EDWARD WILSON (The Argus) Trust . . 1150 Gastric Research.

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1926 WILLIAM MACLEOD 400 Pathology E q u i p m e n t

K. A. H E N D E R S O N 100 Architectural School Equipment.

SIR J O H N MACFARLAND 100 Conservatorium Building Fund.

GEORGE ALLAN 100 EDWARD S T E V E N S 100 J A M E S DYER 100 R. J . F L E T C H E R 7600 Medical Research

" A . N . T . " 260 Research.

DAVID AITCHISON AND MISS ELIZA

CAVE HICKMAN 18.862 Scholarship G. H. SUTTON 500 Classical Museum.

W. R. PEARSON 3900 Scholarship in Economies.

W. R. PEARSON 8900 Tubercular Research.

MRS. E. R. MORAN 8000 To Supplement Moran Bursaries.

1927 SIDNEY MYER 60,000 General Endowment.

SIR GEORGE TALLIS 2760 Conservatorium Additions.

E. TRUBY WILLIAMS 6000 Library E n d o w m e n t CARNEGIE CORPORATION OF NEW

YORK 2060 Adult Education.

MINING AND METALLURGICAL

BURSARIES F U N D 100 Metallurgical Apparatus.

SUBSCRIBERS TO T H E LIBRARY APPEAL—

EDWARD S T E V E N S 100

" A . N . T . ' 1M E. J . STOCK 100 MRS. ALBERT MILLER 100

DAVID SYME TRUST 1060 GEORGE ANDERSON 260 AMOUNTS U N D E R £100 427

DR. E. F. J . L O V E Nearlv 500 volumes of scientific works,

" A . N . T . " . . . . . . . . . . 100 Research.

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BENEFACTIONS (Continued).

W. A. E. GRAHAM 600 Memorial tablet to late Dr. Geo. Graham and Medical Library endowment

ii. B. R I T C H I E 22,186 Ritchie Memorial Chair of Economies.

MYER EMPORIUM LTD 100 Furniture of Students' Room, Conservatorium.

SUBSCRIBERS 613 Liet Memorial Prizes In French.

RDWARD WILSON ("The Argus") TRUST . 400 Canter Researr-h

V9Z8 D. E. LEWIS £2000 Engineering Laboratory Extension.

M a c P H E R S O N ROBERTSON 500 Bacteriology Department.

"A.N.T." 600 University Appeal Fund.

MRS. HARRY EMMERTON 2000 Law Scholarship.

E. F. MILLAR 4000 General Endowment.

R. J . ALCOCK 2086 Medical Research Scholarships.

EDWARD S T E V E N S Stained Glass Window, Wilson Hall.

CROSSLE, SCOTT & D U F F PTY. LTD. . . Engineering Equipment to the value of £100.

CHAMBER OF MANUFACTURES 2028 Two Scholarships in Memory of James Cuming.

D. J . McCLELLAND lOO E n g i n e e r i n g L i b r a r y F i t t i n g s .

M I S S M. A. B A R T L E T T T r u s t for R e s e a r c h S c h o l a r s h i p s of 8100.

K. A. HENDERSON 100 Architecture Library.

EDWARD WILSON (The Argue) TRUST 400 Cancer Research.

VICTORIAN FERTILISER ASSOCIATION 100 Loss on Sir John Russell's Lectures.

M a o P H E R S O N ROBERTSON 1000 Engineering and Bacteriology Depts.

FELTON BEQUEST 200 X-ray Rescaroh.

1929 R. B. R I T C H I E 6900 Ritchie Memorial Chair of Economies.

SUBSCRIBERS S60 Law Library In appreciation of Sir Harrison Moore's work.

J O H N B E L L 100 Cancer Research.

MISS L. E. ARMSTRONG 200 F E L T O N BEQUEST 500 „ „

DANKS TRUST 100 H. V. McKAY TRUST 160

"A.N.T." 260 Research.

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MINING AND METALLURGICAL

BURSARIES TRUST 160 Metallurgy Dept.

H. BROOKES 100 Orchestral Concerts.

S H E L L COY 100 Engineering D e p a r t m e n t

EDWARD WILSON (The Argue) TRUST 20,000 J per cent. Stock for Chair of Obstetrics.

F . A. KERNOT .' . . . . 6062 gineering School.

DR. C. W. G. ROCHE 1000 Thalia Roche Memorial Demonstrations In Obstetrics.

EDWARD S T E V E N S 600 Improvement of Grounds.

MISSES M. AND G. T U R N E R . . . 600 Sir George Turnur Scholarship in Law.

E D W A R D W I L S O N ( T H E A R G U S )

T R U S T 400 G a s t r i c R e s e a r c h . E D W A R D W I L S O N ( T H E ARGUS")

T R U S T 580 M e n t a l Deficiency Clinic.

M I S S E. E . H . C H R I S P 780 J. G. C h r l s p L a w B u r s a r y . 1930 M I N I N G A N D M E T A L L U R G I C A L

B U R S A R I E S F U N D 200 -Metallurgical E q u i p m e n t M I N I N G A N D M E T A L L U R G I C A L

B U R S A R I E S F U N D 200 X - R a y E q u i p m e n t . E L E C T R O L Y T I C Z I N C CO 200 R e s e a r c h S c h o l a r s h i p . MACPHERSON ROBERTSON - 800 Engineering. Equipment.

R. B. RITCHIE 996 Ritchie Chair of Economics.

" A . N . T . " 250 Medical Research.

SUPREME COURT' LIBRARY FUND - 30,000 Chair of Public Law.

MRS MARION BOOTHBY- . . . - 1000 No conditions.

MISSES M. AND G. T U R N E R - - - 100 Lady Turner Prize in Music.

H O W A R D G O L L 125 C o n s e r v a t o r i u m . K. J . F L E T C H E R 5,460 Medical R e s e a r c h . IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES 400 Apparatus for X-ray Research.

1981 AUSTRALIAN BROADCASTING CO. 100 C o n s e r v a t o r i u m E n t r a n c e S c h o l a r s h i p s M R S . A N N I E P E M B E R T O N 2000 S c h o l a r s h i p s .

" A . N . T . " . . . . . 250 G e n e r a l R e s e a r c h .

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1932

1933

BENEFACTIONS (Continued).

N A T I O N A L B A N K O F A U S T R A L A S I A £100 G e n e r a l . B R O K E N H I L L A S S O C I A T E D

S M E L T E R S 200 R e s e a r c h S c h o l a r s h i p . W I L L I A M C H R I S T I E 103 A p p e a l F u n d . S I R S A M U E L G I L L O T T ( a d d i t i o n a l ) 400 G e n e r a l Endov.-ment.

J O H N B E L L 100 C a n c e r R e s e a r c h . A.N.T 100 R e s e a r c h .

S I R J O H N a n d L A D Y H I G G I N S . . 2,000 V e t e r i n a r y R e s e a r c h . A L F R E D M c F A R L A N E 745 C a n c e r R e s e a r c h . H O W A R D W . B E R R Y 1,000 C a n c e r R e s e a r c h . N A T I O N A L B A N K 100 P r e s s .

B R O K E N H I L L A S S O C I A T E D

S M E L T E R i i 100 M e t a l l u r g i c a l R e s e a r c h .

N A T I O N A L B A N K 100 R e - e r e c t l o n of Old Colonial B a n k E n t r a n c e a t U n i v e r s i t y . M R S . A D A HADDON 1,073 C a n c e r R e s e a r c h .

S I D N E Y M Y E R 10,000 E n d o w m e n t of O r c h e s t r a . S U B S C R I B E R S ' T O T H E O R C H E S T R A F U N D :

H E R A L D & W E E K L Y T I M E S L T D . 1,000 E n d o w m e n t of Orchestra.

M Y E R E M P O R I U M L T D . 600

A. VV. C O L E S 500 N O R M A N B R O O K E S 250 S I R J O H N M A C F A R L A N D 100 W . R U S S E L L G R I M W A D E 100 M E S S R S . R. A L L E N & S O N S 100 MR. & M R S . W . G. M c B E A T H . . . . 100

H . W. T O M P K I N S 100 A M O U N T S L E S S T H A N £100 488

T. M. R A M S A Y 125 C a n c e r R e s e a r c h .

S I R J O H N G R I C E 250 R e s e a r c h P r i z e in A r c h i t e c t u r e .

" A. N . T . " 100 G e n e r a l R e s e a r c h .

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V I C T O R I A N C H A M B E R O P M A N U -

F A C T U R E S 1,000 G e n e r a l E n d o w m e n t , ( p . a . ) N A T I O N A L B A N K 100 G e n e r a l E n d o w m e n t , ( p . a . ) MINING AND M E T A L L U R G I C A L BUR-

S A R I E S F U N D 120 Bursaries.

A N O N Y M O U S 200 P a t h o l o g y D e p a r t m e n t .

" W A L T E R & E L I Z A H A L L " T R U S T 150 V e t e r i n a r y Science R e s e a r c h F e l l o w s h i p . S U B S C R I B E R S . . . . , . _ 1,000 Homewood Memorial Scholarship for P i a n o .

M R S . B . H . M. R A T C L I P F 100 C a n c e r R e s e a r c h . G. R. N I C H O L A S 500 C a n c e r R e s e a r c h . H T . W I L S O N S 972 Orchestra E n d o w m e n t . 1834 C A R N E G I E C O R P O R A T I O N . . . . 1.930 Adult E d u c a t i o n .

W . R . P E A R S O N 100 KUmany Scholarship a n d T u b e r c u l a r Research B R O K E N H I L L A S S O C I A T E D S M E L T E R S

P T Y . L T D 500 N a t u r a l Philosophy Research.

B R O K E N H I L L A S S O C I A T E D S M E L T E R S

P T Y . L T D 1,000 Metallurgy Building.

B R O K E N H I L L P T Y . CO 500 Metallurgy Building.

A U S T R A L I A N GLASS M A N U F A C T U R I N G

COMPANY L I M I T E D 250 M e t a l l m w Building.

E L E C T R O L Y T I C Z I N C COMPANY O F

A U S T R A L A S I A L T D 250 Metallurgy Building.

H . M. S T R A C H A N 500 Cancer Research.

M E L B O U R N E C I T Y COUNCIL . . . . 250 Cancer Research.

" A . N . T . " 100 General Research.

M R . AND MRS. H E R B E R T B R O O K E S 4 000 Marshall Hall W i n g t o Conservatorium.

A N O N Y M O U S 850 B o a t for Anthropological Research.

U. R. N I C H O L A S 150 Conservatorimn Retaining Fees.

MINING AND M E T A L L U R G I C A L BUR

S A R I E S F U N D . . . . 326 Chair of Metallurgy (p.a.) 1935 D R . F . A. N Y U L A S Y 1000 Medical Scholarship.

B R I T I S H MEDICAL ASSOCIATION 250 Chair of Anatomy.

G J . COLES & CO 160 ConBervatorium Pianos.

P E R C Y G R A I N G E R 1395 Grainger Museum.

FAMILY O F L A T E A. N . SMITH . . . . 200 Journalism Memorial Lecture.

W . W A T S O N & SONS 100 X-ray Research,

O to

(13)

Qfte ^ImmsiUj of pclbourac.

A N N U A L R E P O R T , 1934-1935.

R E P O R T OP T H E PROCEEDINGS OF T H E . U N I V E R S I T Y FROM 31st J U L Y , 1934, to 31st J U L Y , 1935.

To His EXCELLENCY,

T H E R I G H T H O N . LORD H U N T I N G F I E L D , K.C.M.G.

•- GOVERNOR OP VICTORIA.

MAY IT PLEASE YOUR EXCELLENCY,

I have t h e honour, in accordance with Section 43 of t h e University Act, 1928, to submit to your Excellency the following report of the proceedings of the University during t h e past year: —

1.—URGENT NEKDS.

The reduction of the Government Grants iu accord- ance with the general financial policy throughout Aus- t r a l i a has been met by reductions in salaries and.

economy in expenditure. W i t h t h e help of increased, revenue from fees due to the higher number of students this policy has enabled the University to meet the de- pression without embarrassment to its finances. But this result has not been attained without some im- pairment of ite efficiency.

Government grants for various purposes this year totalled £51,450, compared with £68,458 in 1930. These totals are made up as follows: —

1930—

Commerce . . Extension . . Research . .

£45,000 . . 2,000

4.250 . . 2,250

1934—

General . . . Extension . . Research . . Agriculture .

. £36,000 . . 1,560 . . 840-

4,800'

(14)

;]098 ANNUAL REPORT, 1934-35 Agriculture . . .

Agricultural E-c- Veterinary F u n d

Veterinary Fund (Milk Act) . . Bacteriology . . Domestic Arts . . Chair of Ob-

stetrics . . . . 5,500

458 2,000 800 3,500 200 2,500

£68,458

Agricultural Ee- Veterinary F u n d Veterinary F u n d

(Milk Act) . . Bacteriology . . Chair of Ob-

stetrics . . . . Cancer Research .

400 2,160 640 2,800 2.000 250

£51,450 Although some restoration of the 20 per cent, reduction lias been made by the Government in other directions, no portion has been restored t o the University.

As mentioned elsewhere a survey of the requirements of the University is being undertaken by the Vice-Chan- cellor. Until this has been completed the revenue needed to b r i n g t h e University to a- high s t a n d a r d of efficiency cannot be formulated.

The Council is faced, however, with the immediate necessity of providing adequately for the increased number of students. I n 1933, when the Government g r a n t to the General F u n d was fixed a t £45,000 per annum the number of students was anproximately 2300.

I n t h e last four years i t has averaged 3355. On the 1923 computation the g r a n t should be £67,000 per an- num, or £53,600 after the s t a t u t o r y reduction, com- pared with £36,000 at present received.

If the Government cannot see ite way to increase t h e g r a n t to meet the increased number of students t h e r e seems to be no alternative to an increase in fees.

A University should be a living organism, and should grow with t h e growth of the community i t serves. The wider concept of the functions of a University will be one of the questions which t h e Viec-Cha.ncellor will ex- amine during his visit to America and England. The financial implications of this development cannot be stated until the survey is completed, b u t the need of additional staff and a p p a r a t u s to maintain the effective

•teaching of a larger number of students is urgent.

(15)

ANNUAL REPORT, 1934-35 1099' Tho stage has been reached when reductions in ex-

ipenditurc t o meet special conditions cannot continue (without affecting adversely t h e efficiency of the Uni- versity.

Under the circumstances, the Council felt during the .year under review t h a t some adjustment of the salary reductions was desirable, and half ot the ten per cent, deduction was restored. In addition a reclassification of the staff was undertaken—certain anomalies were re- moved and provision was made for an increase of t h e maximum salaries of some grades. The spacing of in- crements was arranged in such a way t h a t t h e cost t o the University is not heavy.

The Council wishes to express its appreciation of t h e

•way in which the Staff has responded to the calls made on i t during the difficult conditions of t h e last four years.

During the year the Council considered ite building needs, and reached the conclusion t h a t i t could no longer delay the initiation of a campaign to obtain the neces- sary money to erect a new Union, a new Library, and!

a new Chemistry laboratory. In J u l y the Premier, several Ministers, and many other Members of Parlia- m e n t , inspected the University, and, at the Premier'a- suggestion, a request for assistance towards t h e cost ot t h e building programme was made to the Employment Council.

T h a t Council was unable t o recommend a g r a n t , but t h e need remains. The University is itself endeavouring to raise, by loan and subscription, the £60,000 required to enable it to build and equip a new Union : it looks to some generous and public-spirited benefactor or benefactors for the £70,000 t h a t is the least sum required for a new (Library; b u t i t feels t h a t Government assistance is

essential, and ought to be given, to finance the building of a new Chemistry Laboratory to replace the present outworn and hopelessly inadequate building. For this it has asked the Government of Victoria for £100,000.

A University should be financed sufficiently liberally to enable i t to provide to a considerable extent out of income for development and for t h e replacement of out-

(16)

•worn and outmoded buildings and equipment. If this policy is not accepted—and it h a s not been followed lucre- occasional! large charges upon the financing a u t h o r i t y for capital expenditure are inescapable. If, as in t h e present case, their justice is admitted, they should surely be met as the inevitable outcome of a policy de- liberately adopted and consistently pursued.

The Vice-Chancellor is planning to undertake in t h e forthcoming year a Survey of tho University in com- parison with other Universities in England, America, and iu t h e Dominions overseas. On this review he will hope to build a programme of development covering t h e next decade.

In three directions especially i t would appear tha*

progress is overdue. The teaching programme requires reorganisation to enable the staff to devote a reasonable [proportion of their time t o what is recognised through- o u t the world to be a p r i m a r y d u t y of t h e University, teaching officer: the acquirement of new knowledge in t h e subject with which h e is concerned. More facilities need to be provided for training- in research methods both the University teachers aaid research workers of the [future, and the specialists whose duty i t will be to apply t h e knowledge gained by them to t h e improvement of processes and materials in the technical and the business world. One of the greatest problems with which t h e University is faced is the maintenance of touch, outside the lecture room and laboratory, with t h e g r e a t majority of its students who have no College organisation to help them fully to develop their a t t r i - butes and powers. On all these and many other prob- lems i t is hoped t h a t t h e Survey will throw imuch-needed light. The Survey will bo financed by a g r a n t from the Carnegie Corporation of New York, and, in addition t o occupying a considerable p a r t of the Vice-Chancel- lor's own time, will require an additional full-time officer.

2.—NUMBERS OP STUDENTS.

The number of students in each of the last six years is shown in t h e following Table. The figures include Re- search Students:—

(17)

ANNUAL REPORT, 1934-35 1101.

3.

Year.

19*9 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934

T a k i n g Course for

Degree or Diploma

... 2,626 ... 2,737 ... 2,800 ... 2,891 ... 2,868 ... 2,889

T a k i n g Single S u b j e c t s .

493 ...

... 519 ... 519 ... 533 ...

.. 465 ... 455 ...

Total.

3,119 3,256 3,319 3,424 3,333 3,344

•STUDENTS ATTENDING LECTURES, ETC.

Tho following table shows the number ot students enrolled at the University during the year 1934 (including

Evening Lectures) :—

Schools.

Agriculture Analy. C h e m i s t r y Arch. Atelier A r c h i t e c t u r e Arts* - C o m m e r c e * - Dentistry Education - Engineering G y n a e ' g y & Obst.

Law* - ,, Clerks Medicine

,, Sixth Y e a r . Music

P u b . A d ' s t r a t i o n * Research Science Veterinary . Total •

25 3 7 i 31 31

143 34 89 1 367

•c c • V J "

CO J "

12 3 8 1 13 33

10S 31 84

296 H>s

19 2 4 8 12 68 43

103

•12 64

350 12

2 11 4 50

81 9 16

184 8 13

81 44

146

tr.

Jit .= 3

1 5 100 21 1 2

141 49 107 28 435

*5 o H

69 10 22 31 958 409 73 69 3 169 6 10 203 141 609

•203 15 G3 2 8 0 1 3 3 4 4

*Jn these schools there is no strict division of the course into years.

(18)

1102 ANNUAL REPORT, 1934-35

Included in the above are the following students who- are not attending the University, b u t are receiving tuition by correspondence—Arts 1.08, Education 9, Commerce 44, Law 46, Journalisim i .

The number attending Evening Lectures was 809 (Com- merce 365, Arts 408) ; the number of women students was 887 (Music 162, Arts 399, Science 100, Education 30).

The number of free Students was :—

Nominated by tho Education Department—

Agricul- Arclii- .r t Com- Kdu- Kngiii- Jouni- . Medi- Pub ture tuctura mcrcc cation eerintc alinn cine Admi

26 1 51 15 62 23- 1 17 35 4 Nominated by the University High School—

4 2 2 1 9

W a r Bursars—

9 1 1 1 1 13

Science Total

28 2C3

4.—ANNUAL EXAMINATIONS.

285 The number ot candidates for degrees ot Bachelor and for Diplomas who presented themselves and who passed their respective Annual Examinations a t t h e examinations of November, and December, 1934, is shown in t h e following table:—

Schools.

Education - Science

•Dentistry - Engineering

•Arch'ture- Agriculture Music - Medical Post

Grad.-Dip.

Vet. Science

First Year

T)

• £

"a>

72 29 27 7 24 29 1 •

cu (ft

5-r. 16 lt»

7 10 28

1

Second Year

•c

cu

__ 70 13 43 S 10 30

_

-Qr or.

65 10 30 6 6 2fi

Third Year

•c c

<n

60 54 12

*7 9 18 20

•c

0- 49 45 12 14 16 16

H'onrthYear

•o

. 3

a.

__

f.

42 12 12 9

•o a.

4 36 8 10 7

Totals.

-

0.

00 196 05 139 41 64 SS 9 1

-o 0 . 43 165 47 99 30 42 SO 7 1

•Dentistry, 6th Year: Presented 6 ; Passed 6.

•Architecture, Sth'Year: Presented 5 ; Passed 2.

(19)

ANNUAL KEPOKT, 1934-35

1103

The following aro t i e corresponding figures for subjects passed in those schools in which t h e course is not divided into years:—

Schools.

Arts (Ordinary Degree) - Arts (Degree with Hons) Law - Journalism Commerce

Public Administration - H f

a, 758 153 204, 349 »

i t s

§*

£ 48 (

2*1

2-^

a> it V. •--t un

20

;")

T 3 o '

j«3

f

45 10 73 10 1

-

•JO

T3' fj

i f

so

73 67 38 40 1 1

30

•u. a,

3 f

i - in e i

166 16 33 95 1

0

•a °

o o . "

PLd 3 -J!

"

328 11

•28 132 4

7 i

10 2 67 1

•Admitted to Ordinary Decree only.

The following are the corresponding figures ot the Divisional Examinations in t h e Medical Course on account of the year 1934-35.

MEDICAL EXAMINATIONS.

DIVISION I.

131 97

DIVISION I I A .

•c

CH

106

T3

CU

94

DIVISION I I .

_ •

cu 93'

•o

s

• 93

DIVISION' III.

I~l 89

cu.

30

DIVISION IV.

i CU

73 cu 72 The number who have presented- themselves and passed at the examinations for higher degrees is.as follows :—

EXAMINATIONS FOR. HIGHER- DEGREES.

Master ot Arts -

Master of Education; Second,Year - Master ot Science -

Master of Surgery -

Master ot Electrical Engineering - Master of Civil-Engineering: -

ritet 5, 1.

13.

3.

2.

2.

.-- -•

--•

- .

Passed.

2 1 13 1 2 2 70

(20)

1 1 5 10 -

G 3 -

1

— 1 5 9 6 2 1 1104 ANNUAL REPORT, 1934-35

Master of Commerce

Master of Agricultural Science Doctor of Science -

Doctor of Medicine Doctor of Dental Science Doctor of Letters -

Doctor ot Veterinary Science

5.—DEGREES C O N F E R R E D .

The number ot degrees conferred. and diplomas and licences granted during the yeiu- 1934-35, including admissions of graduates of other Universities, is given below:

Bachelor of Arts—

Ordinary degree 63 Degree with honours - - 45

Bachelor of Science 40 Bachelor of Laws 37 Bachelor of Medicine and

Bachelor of Surgery 40 Bachelor of Civil Engineering - 19

Bachelor of Mining Engineering - 2 Bachelor ot Mechanical Engineering 5 , Bachelor ot Electrical Engineering 18 Bachelor ot Metallurgical Engineering 1 : Bachelor of Architecture - - 1

Bachelor ot Music 7 Bachelor of Dental Science -•- . - 12

Bachelor ot Agricultural Science - 10 Bachelor ot Commerce - - - 23 Master ot Arts . . . 41 M aster of Education - - - 1 Master of Science - - - 12

Master of Laws 6 Master of Surgery - - - 1

Master of Civil Engineering - - 2 Master of Electrical Engineering - 1 Master ot Agricultural Science - 1 Doctor of Letters - - . . . 3 Doctor of Science - - - - 6 Doctor of Laws - ' - . . - • - 2 Doctor ot Medicine - -. • . - 9

(21)

ANNUAL R1CP0KT, 1934-35 1 1 0 5 Doctor of Dental Science - - 5

Doctor of Engineering - - - 1 Doctor of Veterinary Science - - 1

Diploma in Music - - 11 Diploma of Education 52 Diploma in Journalism - - - 1

Diploma of Analytical Chemistry - 1 Diploma in Public Administration - 3 Diploma of Architecture - - - 1 Diploma of Architectural Design - 3

Diploma in Commerce 14 Diploma of Gynaecology and Obstetrics 7

6.—PUBLIC EXAMINATIONS.

The following table shows the number ot candidates

•who presented themselves for and who passed t h e School Intermediate and the School Leaving Examinations of December, 1934 and February, 1935, and t h e percentage of passes in each case :—

Examination.

DKCRMSKK, 1934 S c h o o l I n t e r m e d i a t e S c h o o l L e a v i n g

FKBROARY, 1935 S c h o o l I n t e r m e d i a t e S c h o o l L e a v i n g

No. of Entries.

] 9257

| 3065 Entries to pass

Kxam.

5037 2548 1107 712

Passed.

2252 1089 529 307

Percentage of Passes.

44.70 47.78 47.78 43.11 Of those who passed the Leaving Examination 833 qualified for Matriculation in December, and 206 in February.

C L A S S A C A N D I D A T E S .

Included in the above were a number ot candidates in whose cases Headmasters' Certificates were accepted as wholly or partially satisfying t h e requirements ot t h e -examination, with the following results:—

DBCBMBBR, 1034 S c h o o l I n t e r m e d i a t e

" S c h o o l ' L e a v i n g

" 70A

Totally Exempted Passed Allowed Credit Exam, for certain subjects.

1152 515 425 306

No Headmasters Certificates submitted.

319 82

(22)

KKBHUART, 1935

School Intermediate School Leaving 14

11 30

24 no

32 7.—PUBLIC EXAMINATIONS IN MUSIC.

The number of subjects tillered for and passed a t t h e Examinations in Music conducted by the University d u r i n g the year 1934-1935 was as follows ;—

i

September, 1934—

Total number of entries - - 6155 Total number of passes - - 5294 May, 1935—

Total number of entries - - 111.6 Total number ot passes - - 955

8.—OBITUARY.

The hand of death has fallen heavily on some of the older members of the University during the yea,r.

Dr. Alexander Leeper, who had been t h e first Warden of Trinity College, died on the 5th August, 1934.

Sir John Grice, a former Vice-Chauoellor, died on the*

27th February, 1935.

I'he Reverend Dr. Sugden, the first Master of Queen'*

College, aiid Sir J o h n MacFarland, t h e Chancellor ahrl t h e first Master of Ormond College, both died on t h e G2nd July, 1935.

Dr. J . F . Wilkinson, a member of Council, died on 29th March. 1935.

Professor W. R. Boyce Gibson, who had retired onljl last year, died on 2nd April, 1935.

Emeritus Professor Sir William Harrison Moore, who retired about eight years ago, died on 1st J u l y , 1936.

The Council placed on record its high appreciation of D r . Leeper's services in t h e cause of higher education*

and of t h e powerful influence which lie exercised d u r i n g a formative period' in the history of the University, and its ackuQwledgment of his. services t o t h e University as member of Council and Senate, and above all aa Warden of Trinity College for over 40 years.

I n t h e case of Six John Grice, his thirvTrfiye! 7$$$*

of ser.yioe on t h e Council was recalled, together wit^ hjp special services in the following m a t t e r s : — T h e sub-

(23)

ANNUAL REPORT,- 1934-35. 1 1 0 7 -trtantial share he took in the work of rescuing t h e

University from t h e difficulties in which i t found itself in 1903. His support of the public appeal which was made at t h a t time. The fact t h a t his gift of iHOOO in 1913 was the first gift in Melbourne for Cancer Re- search. His leading p a r t in the appeal of 1920, to which '.fie hiimself gave substantially, in addition to securing

m a n y thousands of pounds of gifts from others.

I n the case of Sir J o h n MacFarland, the Council's record deals with his service over a period of nearly) (fifty years, and of t h e authority which he exercised ia University counsels, first as Chairman of the Finance Committee, then a s Vice-Chancellor, and, finally as Chancellor, of his g r e a t work whilst Master of Ormond in helping to build up the College system in the Univer- sity, and with the wisdom, justice, courage and integ- r i t y which characterised all t h a t ho did. I t concluded on the following n o t e : — " F e w men in any community, and almost no man in this community, can have won Buch universal esteem. No evil was ever spoken of him, or could be thought of in connection with h i m ; before him evil quailed."

In the case of Dr. Sugden, the Council's record again recalls his g r e a t services iu t h e building up of the Col- legiate system as an integral p a r t ot the University—

the home of t h e most vigorous life, intellectual, social and athletic, to be found in the University. I t also bore record to his exceptional gifts of scholarship, imagina- tion, tolerance and humour, t o his services as Chairman of t h e Conservatorium Committee and. of t h e Univer- s i t y Press, and t o the exercise by him for many years

of one of the really cultural influences in Melbourne.

In the case of Dr. Wilkinson, his brilliant University career was recalled, and also his early interest in the opening up of the Mount Buffalo district. For a long 'period he had been a clinical teacher, and in recent years he had been a useful member of the Council of the Faculty of Medicine, and of various committees.

I n the "case of Professor Gibson, i t recalled ^ i g twenty-three years of service, characterised by devotion t o his subject, and his d u t y , and a keen and understand-

ing interest in his students, to,whom he was a constant

•source of inspiration; and the fact t h a t he h a d built u p

(24)

a School of Philosophy which had acquired a high repu- tation for sound work, and h a d made his name famous- in philosophical circles.

I n the case of Sir Harrison Moore, i t referred to hia reputation as a teacher and a- learned lawyer, which was not confined to Victoria., or even to Australia, but- extended t h r o u g h the British Empire, t o the works of high distinction ot which he waa the author, and to the manner in which his advice h a d been sought by Govern- ments.

Mr. Sidney Myer, whose death occurred early in Sep- tember, 1934, will be known in connection with the University, not as one who helped t o build i t up, b u t aa, bv far its most generous benefactor up to the present time. In 1927 he presented t o the University 25,000 shares in t h e Myer Emporium, t h e income being avail- able for the general purposes of t h e University a.t the discretion of the Council; and in 1932 h e presented a further 10,000 shares, the income of which was to be

• applied t o financing free Orchestral Concerts. The first gift has been of the greatest possible benefit t o t h e University. The second is a t r u s t to be spent on pur- poses outside the University, b u t i t is a substantial assistance in enabling the University to extend its musi- cal activities t o a larger section of the general public.

9.—COUNCIL.

Dr. Priestley, the newly-appointed salaried Vioe- Chanccllor, whose office makes him t h e chief executive officer of the University, arrived from Cambridge and]

took up his duties in February last. I n the short .period during which he has so fax been with us, he has already by his energy and driving force accomplished a igreat deal, and he has b r o u g h t to bear on many ques- tions new points of view, the result of his Cambridge experience.

On the coming into force ot t h e Act creating t h e .position of salaried Vice-Ohancellor, Sir James B a r r e t t , t h e honorary Vicc-Chancellor, was elected to the new honorary office of Deputy-jChancellor, and Professor Cop-

land, Chairman of the Professorial Board, was ap- pointed Acting Vioe-Chancellor pending the arrival of D r . Priestley.

(25)

ANNUAL REPORT, 1934-36 1 1 0 9 Sir J o h n MacFarland and Sir James B a r r e t t , h a v i n g

been elected to their former positions of Chancellor and Deputy-Chancellor respectively for the year 1935-6, t h e Council, after t h e death of Sir J o h n MacFarland, a n d in view of t h e changes which h a d been made in the provision for the administration of the University by t h e appointment of a salaried Vice-Chancellor, adopted a statement setting out what would be expected of its honorary officers under t h e new conditions.

Sir James B a r r e t t was then elected Chancellor and the Rt. Hon. Sir J o h n L a t h a m Deputy-Chancellor for t h e balance of t h e year.

The congratulations of the Council were tendered t o Sir James B a r r e t t on his appointment as President ot t h e British Medical Association; and to the Ut. Hon.

Sir John Latham on his receipt of the honour of K n i g h t Grand Cross of t h e Most Distinguished Order ot St.

Michael and St. George.

M>. M. M. Phillips, M.A., has been elected a member of t h e Council to fill the vacant seat formerly held by the Hon. B,. G. Menzies. T h e Council placed on record its thanks to Mr. Menzies for his services to t h e University whilst a member of t h e Council.

Professor Agar resigned his seat on the Council prior t o his proceeding t o Europe on leave of absence, and Professor MacCafiiun was elected in his stead.

Dr. B. T. Zwar was elected t o the vacancy caused by t h e death of Dr. J . F . Wilkinson.

Mr. James Menzies, h a v i n g ceased t o be Chairman of the Council of Agricultural Education, ceased t o be a member of the University Council, his place being taken by Mr. Thomas B a r r a t t , t h e new Chairman.

Leave of absence was g r a n t e d t o the following members:—Mr. W. M. Buntine and t o Mr. Justice

•Lowe, each for t h e year 1935, d u r i n g which they are travelling abroad; to t h e Hon. Sir Stanley Argyle and!

t o the Hon. J . P . Jones, each for six months, t o cover t h e period of t h e i r visits t o Europe.

10.—PROFESSORS.

To fill the vacancy in t h e Chair of Philosophy caused by the resignation of t h e late Professor W. R. Boyoa Gibson, his eldest son, Mr. Alexander Boyoe Gibson,

(26)

B.A. (Melbourne), M.A. (Oxford)), has been appointed.

T h e vacancy was advertised in England and Australia, a n d five applications were lodged in England and four i n Australia, those in England being reported on by a committee of Philosophers in association with the Uni- versities Bureau.

After doing his course in Melbourne, Mr. Gibson pro- ceeded to Balliol College, Oxford, where he studied for three years. H e was then lecturer i n , Philosophy and Logic in Glasgow, next a full-time W.E.A. t u t o r in Philosophy a t Tunstall in North Staffordshire, under t h e University of Oxford, and then for e i g h t years first assistant lecturer and then lecturer in Philosophy in t h e University of Birmingham. He was very strongly recommended by his English referees, and after the most searching enquiry by a committee of the Council a n d careful consideration of t h e local applicants, Mr.

Gibson was appointed.

Professor Agar was granted nine months' leave of absence t o enable him to visit Europe, Associate-Profes- sor Ticgs being appointed Acting-Professor.

Associate Professor Wood was granted seven months' leave of absence to enable him to visit America and Europe.

Professor Cherry and Associate-Professor Chisholm have been granted leave of absence for the year 1936, and Professor Laby tor about nine months ot t h a t year, all for the purposes of study abroad.

11.—CHAIR OF BACTEEIOLOCJY.

The department of Bacteriology has for many years been of growing importance in the University.

Originally i t provided a comparatively small amount of teaching t o medical students, and was engaged as its major activity on work for the Public Health Depart- ment. I n recent years t h e teaching has been greatly developed, and extended t o other Faculties besides Medicine; and a fair amount of research has been!

undertaken; whilst all the tkne the amount of public health work has steadily increased.

I n view of all these circumstances i t was felt t h a t the head of the department, who had hitherto been known as the Director, should be given full professorial

(27)

ANNUAL REPORT, 1934-36 1 1 1 !

« t a t u s . As the finances of t h e department depend t o a. large extent on the subsidy for the public h e a l t h work, some doubt was expressed as to whether the con- tinuation of the association with the Government in this work was sufficiently sure t o justify the establish- ment of a Chair. The Council felt t h a t the association!

was of such long standing t h a t it was entitled t o act on the assumption t h a t it would continue. I t therefore took the necessary steps to establish t h e chair, a n d appointed t o it Professor H . A. Woodruff, who had been Director ot the Bacteriology Department for five years.

12.—LECTURERS.

Dr. F . R. E. Mauldon has resigned his office of Senior Lecturer in Economics on his appointment as Profes- sor of Economics in the University of Tasmania. The Council congratulated him on his preferment and thanked him for his services.

Dr. W. A, Merryleos has resigned his office ot Senior Lecturer in Philosophy as from the end of t h e current year. During the late Professor Gibson's last illness Dr. Merrylees took on new work at very short notice, and, carried on the work ot the Department, and the Council expressed to him ite special appreciation.

To Dr. Georgina Sweet the Council tendered ite con- gratulations on the honour of Order of the British E m p i r e which was conferred on her.

The resignations of the following have been received]

with r e g r e t : —

Dr. E. Sweetman, tor many years evening lecturer in British History;

Dr. E . N. Welch, Senior Demonstrator in Chemistry;

Mr. M. G. Speedie, Senior Demonstrator in Civil Engineering.

The Council records with regret the death of Mr. R.

N . Johnstone, part-time lecturer in Animal Husbandry.

Leave of absence has been granted to the following: — To Mr. H . Burton, Senior Lecturer in Eoonomio History, for the year 1935, tor further study in Europe under the terms of a Rockefeller Foundation Fellow- s h i p ;

To Mr. G. Gundersen, Senior Lecturer in Mathe- matics, two terms' holiday leave;

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To Mr. C. W. N. Sexton, Senior Lecturer in Civil Engineering, seven months' leave, to enable him t o investigate abroad methods of Engineering t e a c h i n g ;

To Dr. G. V. Buchanan, Senior Lecturer in Zoology, for the year 1936, for t h e purpose of study a b r o a d ;

To Miss E . E. Fisher, Demonstrator in Botany, a year's leave for study i n Europe;

To Mr. S. A. Prentice, Demonstrator in Engineering, leave d u r i n g 1935 to obtain additional experience in E n g l a n d ;

To Mrs. Maxwell, T u t o r in English, leave for 1935, in order t h a t she m i g h t visit Europe.

To Mr. and Mrs. Middleton, teachers in the Conser- vatorium, leave for two t e r m s ; and to Miss M. Weston, also a teacher a t the Conservatorium, leave tor 1935, inj order t h a t they m i g h t visit E u r o p e ;

The following new appointments have been m a d e : — A r t s -

Mr. N. D. Harper, Evening Lecturer in British History.

Miss D. Davics, part-time Tutor iu Political Philosophy.

Science—

Mr. A. N. Hambly, M . S c , Dip.Ed., Demonstra- tor in Organic Chemistry.

Miss Violet Woolcock, Margaret Catto, Scholar in Zoology.

Medicine-1

Dr. E . Cooper, Stewart Lecturer in Pathology.

Dr. A. J . Phillips, Beaney Scholar in P a t h - ology.

Dr. Marshall E-cnou, Lecturer in Pathology.

Engineering—

Mr. G. B . O'Malley, Senior Lecturer in Mining and Metallurgy.

Mr. J . A. Slatter, Senior Demonstrator in Civil Engineering.

A g r i c u l t u r e -

Mr. B . J . de C. Talbot, part-time Lecturer in*

Animal Husbandry.

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ANNUAL RRPORT, 1934-35. 1 1 1 3 - Conservatorium—

Mr. Marshall Sumner, teacher of the Piano- forte.

Mies Isobel Carter, teacher ot the Pianoforte and Clarinet.

I n addition a number of part-time demonstrators have been appointed in various departments, and t h e usual appointments of clinical instructors a t t h e Mel- bourne, Alfred and St. Vincent's Hospitals have been made.

13.—EXAMINEES.

The following examiners have been appointed:

1. For the Medical Course—

A n a t o m y -

Mr. H . Searby, Dr. J . A. Larwill.

Physiology—

Assoc.-Prof. W . J . Young, Dr. L. A. I . Max- well.

Surgical Anatomy—

Dr. Hughes Jones.

Materia Medica a n d Pharmacy—

Mr. C. J . Tonkin.

Pathology and Bacteriology—

Prof. MacCallum, Actg.-Prot. King, Prof.

Woodruff.

Forensic Medicine—

Dr. E . Cooper.

Medicine (Pass)—

Dr. W . W. S. Johnston, Dr. W. E. Summons.

Clinical Medicine (Pass)—

W a r d W o r k :

Dr. W. J . Newing, Dr. L. E . Hurley.

Pathology:

Dr. A. J . Trinca, Dr. A. J . Brenan.

Diseases of Children:

Dr. S. W. Ferguson, Dr. H . D. Stephens, Dr..

R. M. Downes, Dr. P . K. N orris.

Medicine (Hons.)—

Mr. F . B . Lawton, Dr. W . S. Newton.

Clinical Medicine (Hons.)—

Dr. J . W. Grieve, D r . S. 0 . Cowen.

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Commentary:

Dr. R. P . McMeekin, Dr. J . P . Major.

Pathology:

Dr. R. Webster, Dr. C. H . Kellaway.

Surgery (Pass)—

Dr. V. Hurley, Mr. H . C. T r i m b l e . Surgery (Honours)—

Dr. B . T. Zwar, Dr. Murray Morton.

Clinical Surgery (Pass)—

Dr. J . 0 . Smith, D r . B . St. C. Steuart.

Clinical Surgery (Hons.), (Commentary)—

Mr. H . B, Dcvino, Dr. W. G. D. Upjohn.

Clinical Surgery (Hons.), (Ward Work)—

Dr. C. G. Shaw, Mr. W. A. Hailes.

Obsterios and Gynaecology—

Prof. E .Marshall Allan, Dr. A. M. Wilson, Dr. J . S. Green, Dr. B . M. Sutherland.

Dr. A. Sherwin, Dr. R. F . O'Sullivan, Dr.

R. Fowler.

For t h e Final Clinical Examination—

Medicine—

Dr. L. S. Latham, Dr. W. W. S. Johnston, Dr. L. E . Hurley, D r . W . S. Newton, D r . W. J . Newing.

Surgery—

Dr. B . Kilvington Dr. V. Hurley, D r . F . Maolure, Mr. H . B . Devine, Dr. W . G.

D. Upjohn.

Obstetrics aind Gynaecology—

Prof. Marshall Allen, D r . A. M. Wilson, D r . Kate Campbell.

;2. For the M.D. Examination—

P a r t I.

Physiology—

Prof. Osborne, Dr. L. A. I. Maxwell.

Pathology—

Prof. MacOallum, Dr. S. V. Sewell, Actg.- Prof. King.

P a r t I I .

Medicine, including t h e History of Medicine—

Dr. L. S. L a t h a m , Dr. S. V. Sewell, D r . A.

E. E . White, Dr. M. D. Silberberg, D r . S. O. Cowen.

References

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