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PLACES OF MEETING FOR RELIGIOUS WORSHIP IN ENGLAND AND WALES have been certified to the

Registrar-General on behalf of persons described as follows:Advent Christians Countess of Hunting. Inghamites

Reformers Advents, The

don's Connexion Israel, New and Latter Refuge Methodists Alethians Covenanters

Israelites (House of "Rescue and Evangeli. anglican Church Coventry Mission Band Jews

zation Mission Apostolice

Crusade Mission Army King Jesus' Army Revivalists
Arminian New Society Danish Lutherans King's Own Army Revival Band
Amy of the King's Own Deaf and Dumb Mission Latter Day Saints Roman Catholics
Baptists
Dependents

Latter Day Saints (Anti- Royal Gospel Army Baptized Believers Disciples in Christ

Polygamy)

Saints
Believers in Christ Disciples of Jesus Christ Lodging House Mission Salem Society
Believers in the Divine Dunbar, Archdeacon, Lutherans [Assoc. Salvation Army
Visitation of Joanna Congregation of Members of the Church Salvation Navy
Southcott, Prophetess Eastern Orthodox Greek of England

Salvationists 1 of Exeter

Church
Methodist Army

Sandemanians Believers meeting in the Ecclesia of the Messiah Methodist Reform Union Scotch Baptists name of the Lord Jesus Eclectics

Mission Army

Second Advent Brethren Christ Episcopalian Dissenters Missionaries

Secularists Benevolent Methodists Evangelical Free Church Modern Methodists Separatists (Protestant) Bible Christians Evangelical Mission Moravians

Seventh Day Baptists Bible Defence Assocn. Evangelical Unionists Mormons

Soc. of the New Church Blackburn Psychologi- Exeter Free Spiritual New Church (Baptists Spiritual Church cal Society

Research Society New Connexion General Spiritualists Blue Ribbon Gospl.Army Followers of the Lord New Connex. Wesleyans Stockton HebrewCongn. Brethren

Jesus Christ Church New Hebrew Congregtn. Strict Baptists
British Israelites Free Catholic Christian New Jerusalem Church Swedenborgians
| Calvinistic Baptists Free Christian Assocn. New Methodist Temperance Methodists
Calvinistic Indepndnts. Free Christians New Spiritual Church Testimony Congregatnl.
Calvinists and Welsh Free Church

Newcastle Sailors' Soc. Church
Calvinists
Free Church (Episcopal) Old Baptists

Theistic Church
Canonbury Hall Mission Free Church of England Open Baptists

Trinitarians Catholic Apostolic Ch. Free Evangelical Chrns. Open Brethren

Union Baptists "Catholics of Newport Free Gospel and Chris. Orthodox Eastern Chrch. Union Churchmen Children's Special Ser. tian Brethren

Particular Baptists UnionCongregationalts. vice Association Free Gospel Church Peculiar People

Union Free Church Christadelphians Free Gospellers

Pilgrim Band

Unionists Christian Army Free Grace Gospel Chris. Plymouth Brethren Unitarian Baptists Christian Believers Free Methodists (tians *Polish Jews

Unitarian Christians Christian Brethren Free Salvation Army Polish Society

Unitarians (ravians Christian Disciples Free Union Church Portsmouth Mission United Brethren or MoChristian Eliasites Full Salvationalists Positivists

United Christian Army Christian Evangelists General Baptist Presbyterian Baptists United Christian Church Christian Israelites General Baptist New Presbyterian Church in * United Evangelical Christian Lay Church Connection (munity England

Church of Germany Christian Mission German Evangelcl.Com- Primitive Congregation United Free Methodist Christian Pionoerg German Lutherans Primitive Free Church Church Christian Soldiers German Roman Cathlcs. Primitive Methodists United Presbyterians Christian Teetotalers German Wesleyans Progressionists

Universal Christians Cbrstn Temperance Men Glassites

Protestant Members of Unsectarian Christian Unionists Glazebrook Army

the Church of England Welsh Calvinistic MeChristian Workers Glory Band

Protestant Trinitarians thodists

[ans Christians owning no Gospel Army Mission Protestant Union Welsh Free Presbyteri. name but the Lord Gospel Band

Protestants adhering to Welsh Wesleyan MethoJesas

Gospel Temperance Blue Articles i to 18, but dists Christians who object to Ribbon Army

rejecting Ritual Wesleyan Methodist be otherwise designtd. Greek Catholic

Providence

Association
Church Army
Hackney Juvenile Miss. Quakers

Wesleyan Reform Glory Church of Christ Halifax Psychological Ranters,

Band Church of England Society,

Rational Christians Wesleyan Reformers Church of England (un- Hallelujah Band Recreative Religionists Wesleyans attached) Holiness Army

Red Ribbon Army White Ribbon Gospel Church of Progress Hope Mission Redeemed Army

Army Church of Scotland Hosanna Army

Reform

Free Church Working Man's EvangeChurch of the People Humanitarians

Wesleyan Methodists listic Mission Chapels "Congregation of the Indep. Ch. of England Reformed Ch. of Englnd. Worshippers of God

Son of the Covenant Independent Methodists Reformed Episcopal Ch. Young Men's Christian Congregational Baptists Indep. Religious Refmrs. Reformed Presbyterians Association Congregational Temper. Independent Unionists Reformed Presbyterians Young Women's Chris. ance Free Church Independents

or Covenanters

tian Association The number of places of meeting for Religious Worship, certified, recorded, and on the register on the 4th November, 1886, was 24.597, an increase of 618 in the year. Those marked (*) appear in the list this year for the first time. These descriptions are taken from the original certificates sent to the Registrar-General for procuring the registration of the room or building; and it will be observed that the same sect is in some instances variously described.

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UNIVERSITIES is the name given to those institu. graduates who are maintained by the hequests tions which agree in being close corporate bodies of particular founders are known as follows, and for the promotion of the higher branches of postmasters, scholars, exhibitioners, and prizradu learning, and in possessing the right of granting are the names of classes partly supported by the degrees in several faculties, such as arts, science, college funds; while most of the colleges include law, medicine, theology, and philology. As a chaplains, choristers, and clerkx or sextons. Each general rule the corporation includes also a college is ordinarily administered, according to bouly of lecturers or teachers for the instruction the statutes of the foundation, by the Head and of the students, but the University of London his fellow-orlicers, while disputed cusus are deshows that such is not a necessary part of the cided by the visitor, who is a bishop or loni. institution. In the common acceptance of the The income attaching to a fellowship has in term, universities are of comparatively modern general to be given up when the holder is aj origin, no degrees baving been granted earlier pointed to a living, or inherits any estate of tan the twelfth century; while the term Uni. larger revenue, or upon marriage--this last beint versity itself, in its present sense, is of still more explicable by the fact that all those collegrs recent late.

In a document of the year 1201 the which were of Roman Catholic origin were following phrase is to be found applied to Ox founded in order to supply the Church with ford :-Universitas magistrorum et anditoruin ministers. ("the whole body of masters and listeners"), The Universities of the United Kingdom mar but even here the peculiar technical meaning of be broarily divided into three classes, viz.: (1) the the word University is not to be understoodl. residential universities, in which attendance st The university, as we now use the term, is particular leetnres is necessary to the taking in simply a conglomeration of colleges, originally a degree, als Oxfori and Cambridge ; (2) the entirely distinct, and still only liked together non-residential universities, which also demari hy reason of their being in the same city and attendance during ceriain terms, as the Seattis. incorporated under the same charter. The early Universities; and (3) those which are simply history of the colleges themselves is obscure; examining bodies, sis London University. probably they were founded by charit:blo per The University of Oxford is a corporate bilo, sons for the furtherance of religion and learning, and has been known for some centuries by the The student life of the university has passed style and title of “The Chancellor, Masters, arti through four distinct stages of growth. First, Scholars of the University of Oxford," o title the common bonds holding them together were which was confirmed by the charter granted he those of study and discipline, and the students Queen Elizabeth in 1570, though it has been lodged wherever they could; afterwards hostels urged that the university receivei an carlier or boarding-honses were founded by the several royal recognition at the hands of Henry III. Ia religious fraternities, each for the members of 1604 the elective franchise was conferred tu! its own order--where some kind of superintend- it, since which time it has enjoyed the privilege ence over the scholars was exercised. After { of sending two members to Parliament, Tie nime, these hostela began to be endowed by rich number of colleges and halls forming the unidonors, so that poor scholars might enjoy free versity has fluctuated considerably in the course lodgings; and, lastly, when further stuins of of years; for example, early in the 14th century money were left for the payment of a certain there were only three colleges and 300 hnlls; definite nunber of students, they were gathered 200 years later there were twelve colleges and together into one group of buildings, and the fifty-five halls; while at the present day there foundation of the college was complete. When are twenty-one colleges, three halls, and to various colleges in the same town or city came private halls. The university has aways been to gain renown as a seat of great learning, they governed by statutes of its own making, which I often became imperceptibly welded into for centuries were simply a confused chaty nominal whole, and were known as the Univer- mass; but, since the chancellorship of Archsity of the city in which they were situated. In bishop Laud, by a digested code under the name this way, almost simultaneously, grew up the of “ Corps Statutorum Universitatis Ozonienfis," three oldest universities of Europe, viz., those which, after being carefully compiled hy special of Bologna, Paris, and Oxford. At first they delegates, is solemnly ratified in Convocation, ere entirely independent of both Church and A New Code of Statutes, however, was approvet State,and were absolutely free and self-governing by Queen Victoria in Councilin 1882. The whole corporations; however, as the ecclesiastical in business of the university in its corporate cafluence increased, their individual power waned ; city is transacted by the Hebdomadal Councu, the Pope granted bulls of confirmation to such and two distinct assemblies, known technicalls as already existed, and granted or refused per- | as the House of Congregation and the House at mission for the formaution of new ones. With Convocation. Congregation includes all the the Reformation the Pope naturally lost in Pro. professors, resident doctors, heads of colleges or testant countries the power, formerly his, of halls (or their deputies, and deans, and cerisors), regulating the universities. The colleges form of colleges who are members of Convocation, tring the Universities of Oxford and Cambridge gether with all doctors and all masters of arta are academical institutions, often richly endowell for two years from the term in which they are with revenues, and whose fellows, lecturers, and admitted; while Convocation is made up of all i students live and work together in their own set those who have been a Imitted to regency, of buildings and under their own hend. The provided their names have been constantly kert president of each college (who is known variously on the books. The functions of Congregation is Warden, Master or Provost, Principal or are to grant ordinary degrees, and to ratify the Rector) forms, together with the rest of the nomination of examiners by the Nominating u overning body, the teachers, and the students, boards; whilo Convocation confers all honorary # corporation independent, not only of the other degrees, elects to nearly all the ottices in colleges, but also of the university. Certain the gift of the university, gives the final sade

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tion to all new statutes, and transacts tho whom every university “ grace

or decree greater part of the foomal business of the uni. must be approved before it is offered to the versity in its corporate capacity. The students Senate. A residence of nine terms is required at Oxford are classified thus :- Scholars, Exhibi- from each student before taking the B.A. degree, tioners, Postmasters, Demies, Bible Clerks, and “honours" may be obtained in any of and Commoners; in each college they dine to. the following :- Mathematics, classics, noral gether in one large hull, but take their other sciences, natural sciences, lawr, history, theomeals in their own roums. The average annual iogy, Semitic, Indian, and modern languages. expense of a fairly economical student at Oxford The university possesses a library of more than may be put down at £200. The degrees con. 200,000 printed volumes besides MSS., the Fitzferred by the University are those of Bachelor william Museum, the Observatory, the Botanical and Master of Arts, and Bachelor and Doctor of Garden, and the Anatomical School. James I. Music, Medicine, Civil Law, and

granted to the university the privilege of sendTwelve terms of actual residence are necessary ing two members to Parliament, which it has for the degree of B.A.; no further examination ever since enjoyed. In 1886, the number of stu. is required for the M.A. degree, and no residence dents who matriculated was 950, while the mem. whatever is required for a degree in Music.

bers on the boards amounted in 1885 to 12,290. Among the celebrated institutions connected Scotland possesses four universities, namely, with the university are the Bodleian Library, those of St. Andrews, Aberdeen, Edinburgh, and the Radcliffe Library and Observatory, the Glasgow, and the general regulations as to Schools, the Clarendon Press, and the laylor graduation are common to all. The University of Justitution. In 1885, the students who matricu. Edinburgh was founded in 1582 by a charter lated amounter to 749, while 522 took their B.A. granted by James 17. of Scotland, and in 1621 and 343 their M.A.; and the total number of the Scottish Parliament ratified to it all the pri., members on the books of the university was vileges enjoyed by other universities in the 11,204,

kingdom. This ratification was confirmed in the The University of Cambridge is said to date Treaty of Union between England and Scotland, I from the seventh century, thongh it was not and again in the Act of Security. The constitn. until the thirteenth century that it received an tion was, however, modified by the Act (1858) authentic charter, and its first college was relating to the Scottish Universities, and the founded in the reign of Henry III. Some in University of Edinburgh is at the present time rtant rights were granted to it by Edward a corporation consisting of a chinneellor, rector, III. in 1333, and in 1430 the Pope (Martin V.) principal, professors, registered graduates, invested it with exclusive jurisdiction over alumni, and matriculated students. The students is own scholars. In 1565, Queen Elizabeth he matriculating each year now amount to more stówéd adlitional privilcges; all preeeling than 2,000. The essential qualification to gradualtants were confirmed, and the university tion at a Scottish univers ty is attendance at was declared to be incorporated under the certain special series of lectures or classes. The title of

** The Chancellor, Masters, and course for the Arts degree extends over four Scholars of the University of Ciumbridge.” winter sessions, each lasting from the beginning It is an incorporation of students in all and of November till about the inidille of April; and erery of the literal arts and sciences, and con- the degree of M.A. is conferred on all who have tains seventeen colleges and two public hostels, completed their course and passed the ordinary founded “for the study of learning and know examinations in Latin and Greek, mathematics lelge, and for the better service of Church and natural philosophy, logic and metaphysics, and State.” The whole of these are maintained moral philosophy, rhetori and English literaby the endowments of their several founders ture. The faculiies of this university are arts, and benefactors; each of them is a corporate laws, medicine, divinity, and science. The buildbody, and is bound by its own statutes, but is ings were until recently very deficient in the likewise controlled by the laws of the univer- necessary accommodation, but much has been sity, which are paramount. A new Code of done of late years, and is still being done, in the Statutes for the University was approved by way of improvement. The library contains Queen Victoria in Council in 1882. In each of nearly 140,000 volumes and 700 MSS., and there the colleges there are eight separate orders: is also a theological library of 10,000 volumes. there are (1) Head; (2) Fellows; (3) Noblemen In connection with the various faculties there graduates, doctors in the several faculties, are different bursaries, scholarships, and fellow. bachelors of divinity, masters of arts and mas- ships, tenable from one to four years, and ranging ters of law, who are not upon the foundation ; in value from £2 108. to 6160. The University (4) Bachelors of Arts, Physic, and Law; (5) of St. Andrews was founded by Henry Ward. Fellow.commoners; (6) Scholars; (7) Pension law, Bishop of the diocese, in 1411, and was coners, forming the great bulk of the students; and firmed by a Papal Bull of Benedict XIII. in 1413. (B) Sizary, students of narrow means, and in During the 15th and i6th centuries three colleges receipt of various emoluments. The head of were established in connection with it, viz., St. each college has supreme disciplinary authority Salvator (1455), St. Leonard (1512), and St. in educational matters; and he, together with Mary (1537). All the colleges hatl criginally the foundation fellows, form the governing body. teachers both in philosophy (or arts) and ii. The great legislative assembly of the university theology, but in 1579 the two older of them were is called the Senate; it is composed of all those confined to philosophy, and that of St. Mary to who have obtained the degree of Doctor or Mas. theology. In the year 1747. St. Leonard and ter, and whose names are still on the register, St. Salvator were united by Act of Parliaand the high executive officers of the university: ment. The Universities of Edinburgh and St. There is a council of the senate (consisting of Andrews unite in sending a representative to the vice-chancellor and sixteen members of the Parliament. Senate, of whom eight vacate their office every The University of Glasgow was founded by a year, the office being held for two years), by bull of Pope Nicholas V.(1450-51), with the powe

of creating doctors and masters, and enrolling bi-annual matriculation examinations are also readers and students, the whole of whom were held at several colonial centres. The corporate to enjoy the same rights and privileges as the body of the university incluies the Chancellor, University of Bologna. At first it had neither Vice-Chancellor, fellows, and graduates; and property nor endowment, but in 1460, Jamos, the colleges forming the university are Univer. Lord Hamilton, bequeathed to the then Regent sity College and King's College. In 1886 the and his successors a tenement in the High Street, number taking the B.A. degree wils 176, and with four acres of land adjoining for the" use of the M.A. degree, u ; while the number of those the College of Arts, Between 1577-when a who passed either of the matriculation examins. new charter was issued and the Restoration, tions was 1,067. the university flourished in every way, but the Of late years much has been done in the way re-establishment of episcopacy detached from it of extending university teaching and advan. it large part of its revennies, and many of its tages. Both Oxford and Cambridge now hold professorships were abandoned. In 1864 the old what are called “Local” Examinations, senior buildings were sold for £100,000, and a govern- and junior, in many parts of the country, and the inent grant of £120,000 was obtained; these certificates granted to the successful candidates amounts, together with public subscriptions and are accepted in different branches of business college funds, were laid out in the new buildings and the professions as equivalent to a guarantee now to be seen at the west end of the city. The of competency from an educational point of view. University of Glasgow includes four faculties, The University of London, too, not to be behind viz., arts, theology, law, medicine ; it was re in the march of progress, has arranged a definite constituted, as were its fellow universities, by scheme, which is now in full working, for the the Act of 1858, and, conjointly with the Uni- inspection and examination of schools other' versity of Aberdeen, sends one member to than primary, to be conducted under the direc. Parliament.

tion of the Senate. More than this, however, The present University of Aberdeen derives, the older universities have organized what is its origin from two distinct foundations, viz., known as the “University Extension Lectures,' University and King's College of Aberdeen, given in many parts of the kingdom by some founded in 1494 by William Elphinstone, Bishop ! of the most successful lecturers of Oxford and of Aberdeen, under the authority of a Papal bull; Cambridge, and which may be attended by and Marischal College and University of Aber: students on the payment of a very small suum. leen, foundled (1593) by George Keith, Earl But the most noticeable feature in the progress Marischal, by a charter afterwards ratified by of higher education is the growth of university Act of Parliament. In 1860, by another Act of colleges in all directions. The majority of our Parliament, the two foundations were united large towns have now each its own college or and incorporated into one university and college, school of science, and, until the year 1880, it under the title of the University of Aberdeen. seemed to be only a question of years before the The four faculties are arts, divinity, law, and country would be covered with a too numerous ineclicine; and at the end of the arts curriculum body of young and unnecessary Universities. scholarships and prizes are given of the annual Fortunately for the status of the home degrees. valne of about £1,000. The university library in that year both Oxford and Cambridge passed contains more than 80.000 volumes.

statutes enabling them to affiliate colleges to Of a different type altogether is the University themselves subject to certain well-defined conof London, which was first incorporated by Royal ditions; and since that time, two well-known Letters Patent dated December 5, 1837, the royal provincial institutions. St. David's College, charter being issued in 1863, and a supplemental Lampeter, and University College, Nottingham, charter in 1878. So far as the functions of a have taken full advantage of the new regula-1 university are concerned, this is simply an exa- tions. The movement was, however, too late to mining boily which, by reason of its unquestion serve the cause as well as it deserved, for Uni. able integrity and its severely high standard, versity College, Liverpool, and Owens College, has gained an excellent reputation. The fees Manchester, had already united and obtained are moderato, ranging from £2 to £10, and there for themselves a charter of incorporation under are no honorary degrees whatever. The various the style and title of Victoria University ; and faculties are arts, science, medicine, law, and the university colleges of Wales, at Aberystmusic; and the matriculation and the pass exa with and Bangor, are striving to attain a similar minations in arts and in science are held at a status. large number of provincial colleges, while the

University of Oxford. Chancellor, Most Hon. the Marquis of Salis. Elect. Pro-Proctors, P. A. Henderson, M.A., Wad. Elect. bury, K.G., D.C.L.,* All Souls

1869 ham; J. Wells, M.a., Wadham; W. Warner, High Stercard, Rt, Hon. the Earl of Carnar

M.A., Ch, Ch.; A. Hassall, M.A., Ch. Ch. von, D.C.L., Ch. Ch.

1859 Burgesses, Rt. Hon. Sir John Robert l'ice-Chancellor, James Bellamy, D.D., Pre

Mowbray, Bart., D.C.L., Ch. Ch.

1863 sident of St. John's College.. 1886 John Gilbert Talbot, D.C.L., Ch. Ch.

1879 Pro-l'ice-Chancellors, E. Evans, D.D., Pemb.; Ax808sor of the Chancellor's Court, Thomas H. D. Harper, D.D., Jexus; H. Boyd, D.D.,

Erskine Holland, D.C.L., All Souls... 1876 Hertford; B. Jowett, v.a., Balliol.

Deputy Steward, A. S. Hill, D.C.L., St. John's 1874 Proctors, H. P. Richards, M.A., Wadham; Public Orator, W. W. Merry, D.D., Lincoln. 1880 R. E. Baynes, M.A., Ch. Ch.

Member of the Medical Council of the United

Kingdom, T. K. Chambers, v.D., Ch. Ch. 1882 • With few exceptions but one academical degree

Bodley's Librarian, Edward Williams Byron given throughout the Almanack.

Nicholson, M.A., Trinity..

1882

Elected.

MODERATORS :-Honour Schools. Sub-Librarians, A, Neubauer, 1.A., Ereter 1873 In Literie Græcis et Latinis, H. Nettleship, M.A., Falconer Madan, M.A., Brasenose 1880

Corpus; A. D. Godley, M.A., Magdalen; T. Keeper of Archires, T. V. Bayne, m.a., Ch.Ch. 1885

W. Jackson, M.A., Worcester; T. L. Papillon, Keeper of Museum, E. B. Tylor, M.A., Balliol 1883 M.A., Nero; J. H. Onions, M.A., Ch. Ch. Radclife's Librarian, Sir Henry Wentworth In Disciplinis Mathematicis, C. Lendesdorf, M.A., Acland, M.D., All Souls

1851 Pembroke; J. W. Russell, M.A., Merton; H, T. Keeper of the Ashmolean Museum, A. J.

Gerrans, m.a., Worcester. Evans, M.A., Brasenose...

1884

Pass School. Registrar of the University, Edward Tindal

In Literis Græcis et Latinis, C. Bigg, D.D., Turner, M.A., Brasenose

1870 Radcliffe Observer, E.J. Stone, M.A., Ch. Ch. 1879

Corpus; A. Chavasse, m.a., University; R. Bampton Lecturer for 1887, the Bishop of

Ewing, M.A., St. John's; A. C. Clark, M.A., Ripen, St. Catherine's Coll., Cumbridge.

Queen's; W. M. Collett, M.A., Oriel; A. E. Secretary to the Curators of the University

Haigh, M.A., Hertford, Chest, William B. Gamlen, w.a., Exeter. 1873

MASTERS OF THE SCHOOLS. Registrar of the Chancellor's Court, Frederic A. Clark, M.A., Lincoln; C. H. Sampson, M.A., P. Morrell, m.a., St. John's

1870

Brasenose ; W. H. Hadow, M.A., Worcester; Coroners of University, F. P. Morrell, M.A.,

W. M. Lindsay, M.A., Jesus; W. 0. Burrows, St. John'.; S. D. Darbishire, M.D., Balliol

M.A., Ch. Ch.; J. R. King, m. A., Oriel, Taie. Counsel, Sir H. Davey, M.A., Univ. 1877

PROFESSORS.

Elected. Solieitor, Frederic P. Morrell, M.A., St. John's. Anglo-Saron, John Eurle, m.a., Oriel..... 1876 Esquire Bedel, W. W. Harrison, m.a., Braxe nose. Arabic (Laudx), R. Gandell, m.a., Hertford 1861 Bedels, G. Shelton, Law; M.J. Knight, Medicine ; (. Almoner's), G.F.Nicholl, M.A.,Ball. 1878 W, Moon, Arts.

Archæology (Linc.), W.M. Ramsay, M.A., Ex. 1885 Organist, James Taylor, MUS.B., New College. Astronomy (Savilian),C. Pritchard, D.D., Net 1870 Clerk of the University Schools, George Parker. Botuny (Sherard), I.B. Balfour, M.A., Magd. 1834 Keeper of the University Galleries, Joseph Fisher. Celtic, John Rhys, 2.A., Jesus ..

1877 Chemistry(Waynflete).W.Odling,M.A., Worc, 1872 HEBDOMADAL COUNCIL.

Chinese, James Legge, m.a., Corpus 1876 oñeial Members, The Chancellor, Vice-Chan.

Civil Law (Regius), J. Bryce, D.C.L., Oriel.. 1870

Clinical Lecturer, Medicine, S. D. Darbi. cellor, ex-Vice-Chancellor, and the Proctors.

shire, M.D., Balliol

1884 Heads of Honser, Warden of All Souls, Dean of

Surgery, A. Winkfield, F.R.C.s...

1883 Ch. Ch., Provost of Queen's, Principal of Jesus, Comp. Philology, Max Müller, M.A., All Souls

1868 Principal of St. Edmund Hail. Professors, E. A. Freeman, m.m.; R. B. Clifton, Divin. (Margaret).C.A. Henrtley,D.D., Ch.Ch. 1853

Deputy, Arcobald H. Savce, M.A., Queen's 1876 1.A.; B. Price, u.a.; W. Ince, D.D.; W. Markby, Divinity (Regius), William Ince,p.p.,Ch. Ch. 1878 D.C.L. President Corpus.

Eccles. Hist. (Reg.), W. Bright, D.D.,Ch. Ch. 1868 Vembers of Conrocation, W. W. Jackson, M.A.; A.

Eccl. Hist.(Rdr.), E.Hatch, m.a.,St.My.Hall 1884 Pubinson, M.a.; E. T. Turner, M.A.; H. F. Pel. English Language and Literature (Merton), ham, u.a. ; D. B. Monro, M.A.; J. R. King, M.A.

Arthur S. Napier, M.A., Merton

1885 English Lan (Render), T. Raleigh, All Souls 1884 PUBLIC EXAMINERS:-Honour Schools, Exegesis(Ireland), W'm. Sanday,w.a., Exeter

1882 Ia Literis Humanioribus, R. L. Nettleship, m.a.,

Erp. Phil., R. Bellamy Clifton, m.a., Merton 1865 Balliol; J. Wells, M.A., Tedham; J. A. Stewart,

Fine Art (Slade), H. Herkomer, M.A., A.R.A. 1885 1.1., Ch. Ch.; R. w. Macan, 1.a., University; Geology, Joseph Prestwich, M.A., Ch. Ch...

Foreign Hist.(Rdr.),C.W.Boase,m.A., Ereter 1884 S. Alexander, m. A., Lincoln.

1874 I. Scientiis Math. et Phys., T. Bowman, M.A.,

Geometry(Sarilian), J.J.Sylvester, M.A., New 1883 Merton; J. Griffiths, w.A., Jesus; E. B. Elliott,

Greek (Regius), Benj. Jowett, M.A., Balliol 1855 Y..., Queen'z,

Greek Lit. (Reader), I. Bywater, M.A., Ereter 1884 In Scientia Naturali, W.H.Heaton, Y.A.,Brasenose;

Hebrew (Regius), S. R. Driver, D.D., Ch. Ch. 1882 J. Walker, x.a., Ch. Ch.; H. B. Dixon, M.A., History, Ancient (Camden), George Rawlin.

1861 Trinity; W. Stirling, m.n. (Edinb.); 1. E.

son, M.A., Exeter Armstrong, Ph.D.; H. N. Moseley, M.A., Merton.

(Reader), W.W.Capes, M.A., Hertf. 1870 In Jurisprudentiá, A. V. Dicey, M.A., All Souls; T.

Human and Comparative Anatomy(Linacre), Raleigh, 2.A., All Souls; J.B. Moyle, m.a., New.

H. N. Moseley, m.a., Merton

1881

1885 Ia Historia Moderna, F. York Powell, w.a., Ch. Human Anatomy(Lect.in), A. Thomson, m.a. Ck.; S. R. Gardiner, M.A., All Soul:; A. L.

Indian Hint. (Rdr.),S.J. Owen,m, A., Ch. Ch. 1862 Smith, x.a., Balliol; R. Lodge, M.A., Br 18enose.

Indian Law (Rdr.), W. Markby,n.C.L., Alls. 1878 ! In Sacra Theologiú, S. R. Driver, D.D., Ch. Ch.;

International Law (Chichele), Thomas Ers. P. G. Hedd, w.a., Unicersity; W. Lock, 1.a., Interpretation of Holy Scripture (Oriel),

kine Holland, D.C.L., All Souls Magdalen.

Thomas Kelly Cheyne, m.a., Oriel ...... 1685 Pass Schools.

Jurisprudence(Corp.) F. Pollock, M.A., Corpus 1883 A. Chandler, M.A., Brasenose ; J. H. Mee, m.a., Latin Litera. (Corp.), H. Nettleship, m.a., Crp. 1878

Merton ; G. E. Underhill, m.a., Magdalen; W. Latin Litera. (Reader), R. Ellis, M.A., Trin, 1884

A, Spooner, M.A., New; R. W. M. Pope, B.D., Law (Vinerian), A. Venn Dicey, M.A., All Sls. 1882 | Worcester;'G. W. Gent, M.A., University; E Logic( Wykeham), T.Fowler, D.D., Pres. Corp. 1872

Armstrong, M.A., Queen': ; C. R. L. Fletcher, Medicine (Reg.), Sir H.W.Acland, M.D., ANI'S. 1857 .... All Souls; J. Š. Mann, M.A., Trinity; A. Mineralogy, M. H. Nevil Story-Maskelyne, Robinson, M.A., New; H, Duff, M.A., All Souls; M.A., M.P., Wadham R. G. Tatton, M.A., Balliol; Sir J. Conroy, Modern History (Chichele), Montagu Bur2.4., Ch. Ch. ; V. H. Veley, M.A., Unirerrity; rows, M.A., All Souls

1862 E. H, Hayes, M.A., Neu.

Modern Hist.(Reg.), E.A.Freeman,m.A., Oriel 1884

1874

1854

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