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THE FIRST GREEK BOOK, , on th

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Construction, the Manners and Customs, the My-
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ment of the Greek Delectus and the Rev. C. Wordsworth's tional Arithmetic, an Introduction to Logarithms, and the River-Systems of the Globe. By the WevJALEX.La

Granimar N 75.6d, bound

th a Lexicon. Second T Selections from the Civil Service.

housand. 1 mo, eceptors, MACKAY, F.R.G.S. With a copious Ind and Oxford Examination Papers.'

cloth, 2$. 6d. . in leather. ANSWERS'to the above, separate. Price ca.??!!

“We must admire the ability and persévering research GREEK DELECTUS, adapted to the arrange

with which he has succeeded in imparting to his Manualment of the Rev. C. Wordsworth's Grammar: with a f! ! !!į ir ili u ) , t. 1:

so much freshness and originality. In no respect is this Lexicon and Appendix. Tenth Thousand. 12mo, cloth, SIXTH EDITION, 12mo, price 15.. character more apparent than in the plan of arrangement

3s. 6.

! | by which the author commences his deseriptions of the

La Now complete, neatly bound in 1 vol. cloth, 9s., ' i JUNIOR CLASSES. Et 11. physical geography of each tract by a sketch of its true

THE FOUR GOSPĚLS in GREEK ; with Pro. basis or geological structure. The work is largely sold in

omena, Notes, and Referen

he US of Schools d b, 'SECOND EDITION, 12mo, cloth, price 3s.com uuNII, i ono | Scotland. but has not been sufficiently spoken of England.

','','/! It is, indeed, a most useful school book in opening out and Colleges.

*.* The Parts may still be had separately-St. Matthew. geographical knowledge."--Annual Addrere of the PresiDY SENIOR CLASSES ; Comprising numerous gra

dent of the Royal Geographical Society (Široth Roderick 1. Second Edition, 2s. 6d.; St. Mark, Is. 6d.; St. Luke, s.;

lei

St. John, 2s, daated Examples, with the Examination Papers."

Murchison), 27th May 1861.
"Of all the Manuals on geography that have come under

GERMAN. .6. ,,Parts 1.--VI., 1s, each,- 1 5019!

our notice, we place the one whose title is given above in FROEMBLING'S ELEMENTS OF THE THE KEY; containing Complete Solus the first rank.' For fulness of information, for kriowiedge GERMAN LANGUAGE. 12mo, cloth, ls, 6d., . , tions to the Questions in the Examples in Alo o f method in arrangement, for the manner in which the

details are handled. we know of no work that can in these LESSING'S GERMAN, FABLES, in Prose and for senior classes. I

tu rn
rewnects compete with Mr. Mackay's Janual. - Englisle

ith Mr. Mackay's Manual - English | Verse, with a close English Translation and brief Notes. C.F. Hodgson, 1, Gough Square, Fleet Street. W. Journal of Education. :

8vo, cloth, 2s.6d. The German Text alone, 8vo, sewed, Is. 60.

1 O : In 12 Numbers, price 1s. each, WILLIAM BLACKWOOD & Sons, Edinburgh and London, OLLENDORFF'S NEW and EASY METHOD

LEARNING the GERMAN LANGUAGE. Trang. FIRST LESSONS IN DRAWING

latel (unabridged) from the Original French Edition, by T' AND DESIGN; or, Pencilled Copies and Easy

GIFT BOOK, NEW. ? (od 1 HENRY W, DULOKEN.' 12mo, cloth, 'price 5s. 60. KEY Examples. For the Use of Schools and Families, and

VES FOR EDUCA

to ditto, 12mo, cloth, 3s. 6d. SONGS AND TUNES FOR EDUCA-L DEMMLER'S (f.. Professor at the Staff Collere, intended as a préparation for the Drawing Master. By GEORGE CARPENTER,

JATION, edited by JOHN CURWEN. The Harmonies Sandhurst) COMPENDIOUS GRAMMAR of the GERCONTENTS:--No. 1. Straight Lines and Combinations by JAMES 1

by JAMES TURLE, Esq., Organist of Westminster Abbey. MAN LANGUAGE. Second Edition, enlarged and of Straight Lines ;---No. 2. Rectilineal Pigures:-No. 3.1 The Pianoforte edition in handsome cloth binding, with

improved, 1 vol. 8vo, 58, 60, indir , Curves No. 4. Outlines of Familiar Objects:No I gilt title, price hallod-crown.... Shaded Figures ;-No. 6. Introduction to Perspective:

"This work is the fruit of the Editor's residence in DEMMLER’S GERMAN EXERCISES. Second No. 7. Trees;-No 8. Human Figure : --N0.9. Animalsand Germany. He collected books of music for young peoplo Edition, enlarged and improved, 8vo, cloth, 4s, Rustic Figures:No. 10. Ornament No. 11 Flowert. in every town he visited. With the aid oľ Mr. James in every town

1200 No. 12. Maps, ut bottomilonu!!

T ini

S. Stallybrass, the whole of this collection was analysed, I cloth. 48. 11 The Series embraces a complete course of Elementary l The Editor. however, never preferred a Gerinant piece and the choicest trattslated or adapted for English use.

(Mme.) GERMAN EQUIVA. Drawing, consisting of appropriate and carefully gra. Dhen an English one would do as well. He aims to edu

The Editor. however. nover preferred a Geruoan piece BERARD'S

ny gra, when an English one would do as well. He aims to edu- LENTS for DNGLISH THOUGHTS. 12mo. cloth. 55. duated Copies, advancing from the simple stroke to the mate the feelings and sympathies of childhood by the habit TIARKS PRACTICAL GRAMMAR of the most difficult outline, printed in pencil-coloured ink, to of singing good songs. This he considers the proper office GERMAN LANGUAGE. Thirteenth Edition, line, be first drawn over, and then imitated. The Exercises of m e schools. He takes eure that the three school cloth, 6s.. have been so simplified, as to render the art of Drawing as easy of attainment as that of Writing.' As soon as with songson the followingsubjects:+County Scones, the RDADER. Seventh Edition. 12mo, cloth, 3s. 6d.

es (childhood, boy-and-girl-hood, and youth) are suited I TIAR children are able to write, they are also able to draw. Sonsons Taney and Humour, Kindness to Animals, Home And for the purpose of early training, in order that their Sumpathies. Patriotism, Industry, Integrity, Religion, &c.

Religion de TIARKO! EXERCISES, adapted to the Rules of ideas of Porn' may become correct, and the eve and handl

There are two hundred a

e hundred and Sixty-seven songs. This his German Graminar, ' 11011 Edition. acquire the habit of working in unisou without effort, it work will doubtless stipersede the Editor's widely-known

Umo, cloth, ose is confidently believed that no Series of Drawing Books * Qahral Music" and "School Songs."

TIARKS KEY to ditto. 12mo, cloth, 2s, 6d. exists which can compare with the present. The results. “An edition in the Tonic-Sol-ta Notation, containing the

TLARKS! INTRODUCTORY GRAMMAR, with of training in the numerous Schools and Families where I the books have been employed, will, fully justify this in cloth. One Shilling and Fourpence. The “ Education

es Whiere Treble Voice parts" only, price in paper, One Shilling ; Reader and Exercises, Ninth Edition. Imma, cloth, $.6. assertion and

ERMELER'S (C. F:) GERMAN READING London : Aylort and Son, 8, Paternoster Rox. u 1, 2 Songs,"containing the words only, prica Sixpence.

BOOK. Adapted to the Use of Students, by Dr. A. WARD & Co., 27, PATERNOSTER Row.

HEIMANN.! 12mo, cloth, 5s. | HEIMANN'S (Dr., Professor at the London Uni

versity) FIRST GERMAN READING BOOK. Withi - Ting Tips in tell ! COMBINED GAZETTEER AND ATLAS, I D

!!! All Notes 121no, clotli, 3$, fichelin i r 11:22 ampion'Will be published on the 1st of March, Part I., price 80., of net, d v s ralli ? HEIMANN'S FIFTY, LESSONS on the ELE. IO 'R THE FAMILY GAZETTEER AND GENERAL ATLAS;) VIVA

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revised. 12mo, cloth, 6s.". Corptising an'acconnit of every Country and important Town and Lochlity in the World from the most recent HEIMANN'S MATERIALS. for TRANS. 10 111 Anthorities. By JAMES BRYCE, LL.D., F.G.S. With about 200 engravings onlwood, and in

LATING ENGLISH into 'GERMAN. Second Edition, An Atlas of 20 Coloured Maps, Engraved and Printed expressly for the Work by

12mo, cloth, '5$. 6d.10

Sung

i -63 vir is 't it is Messrs. W. and A. K. Johnston of Edinburgh... !!! .11, visst'; , BARTEL'S MODERN LINGUIST; or, Conver.

*** This "simiest, handiest, and best of portable one-volume Gazetteers," as the Examiner, pronounces it to be sations in English, French, and German, with Rules for will now be issued with an Atlas of Maps by the most eminent Map Engravers of the day, and at a price so Pronúneiation, and copious Vocabulary. Square 16a, moderate as to be little more than the value of either Gazetteer or Atlas alone.

cloth. Fourth Edition. 38.6d. In English and German The Work will bb completed in 20 Eightpenny Parts, each Part containing a coloured Map, as above.

(only). Fifth Edition. 18mo, cloth, 28. 6d. * W. WESLEY, Queen's Head Passage, Paternoster Row.

l

-London: D, NUTT, 279, Strand.

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Page

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257

**....... 261

rd Class.

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intended that at the next examination altera- (sion is to express its sense of the loss which the CONTENTS,

tions shall be made to meet these difficulties, nation, and especially the more cultivated classes

S and to render the arrangements in every re-of the community, have sustained in the recent College of Preceptors :--Report of the General Meeting, spect satisfactory and efficient.

death of the Prince Consort'll man of an &c. &c. ...............

... 245

The number of teachers examined this week eminently intellectual character, and one who The Conservatoire des Arts et Métiers ..................... 247 :

19 is, I am sorry to say, very small, compared in no respect gave a more valuable example to Sir J. K. Shuttleworth on the Revised Code............... 249":.,

949 with what might be justly expected and de- others than in the importance which he at. Charing Cross College .....

sired, being eleven outy, of whom two were tached, and in the conscientious care which he University Intelligence

251 ladies. The following are the results of their devoted, to the education of his children. It Correspondence

examination- us Proposed (Industrial University) Memorial to the late

was fitting that this Corporation should not

pass unnoticed the death of such a man; and Prince Consort ........

Theory and Practice of Education.
Reviews :-Dart's Iliad of llomer; Morell's Introdue

the Council accordingly at its last meeting
's Cottoni, JH.IPY. ." Third Class,
tion to Mental, Philosophy; - Cox's Tale of the 'm Courthope, G. K. . .' 'Second Class.

adopted an address of condolence and respectful Great Persian Wan, &c.&c. t...

Knowles, R. :'... :. Second Class, sympathy to Her Majesty the Queen, in the Educational and Literary Summary of the Month ....., 255

"Overy, H.

s pose;'

Second Class. terms of which the entire body of Members will
Monthly Record of Science and Art......

Waters, R.,,, . . Third Class. no tloubt cordially concur. ,
Foreigu and Colonial Notes són......

jal il s'i Seripture History. :. A line 6! The Resolution relating to the proposed SchoMathematics ...........................................

..2517 Cotton, J. H. . . "Third Class

.

lastic or Educational Registration Act, which Answers to Correspondents.... .............

Courthope, G. K. u. Second Class. was adopted at the last General Meeting, was

261 / 10 Knowles, RITA A few Facts about thd Income Tax .......

Tan T Third ClassA

referred to the Educational Committce, by Overy, H. . .. ... ?Third Class: 11 & Waters, "R.

Third Class.'; }

which it was most carefully considered. The

Resolution left it entirely to the discretion of the . The Educational Cines!

.) to English History." I

Council tó adopit any means that might appear Cotton, J. H.

to be, ipost likely to promote the object in view;
Courthope, G, K, ... Second Class.
DINO ZITAI

92.1, jik. Para
- Part TV
**COLLEGE OF PRECEPTORS. Knowles, R. 17.

and the Committee, feelin' that in order to

. . Third Class. :
1. The keys

our Smith, Miss Moler ... Second Class. ,
- I Waters, R.

proceod on safu untound, it was necessary, in

rd Class HalP-YEARLY GENERAL MEETING, JAx. 4,

n.1% ! !!

n

the first instance, to ascertain the opinionis of

17" -991ETTA. N:

the general body of the Profession, recon1 1861111.111 in Lo Tivi poti English Grammar !!

'! Second Class Inended to the Council the issuing of a Circular, The Secretary having read the advertise Courthope, G. K.; 3) Second Class. i to be addressed to all Teachers, whether mem ment convening the meeting, the Rev. G.A.

In

Knowles, R.,
nowles, tres biens.
.. Third Class.

bers of the College or not, as a means of calling JACOB, D.D., the Deair of the College, was Mantell, W. W.

. First Class. .,

: their attention to the subject, and of eliciting unanimously voted into the chair. 'n

in Butter, . .

., Third Class.,

their views upon it.

Spear, U. "I'muito " Second Class.
The Chairman said that his first duty was to

The Council acupted this
To Waters, Ri d derstel," " Third Class,:. regon mendation, and tho Circulan hasiatrendy
read his own Report as Dean, which was as
follows

been sent to all the nembers of the College. .110 JOT 11 bry!!!!! - Geography...ir vinir

st i lista ditahan Cotton, J. H: ''In First Class. A considerable number of replies to it liaye alTHE DEAN'S REPORT:

Courthope, G. K.;

Second Class, rendy, been received, all of wich' express their LADIES AND GENTLEMEN," "a

but i Mantell, W. W. ;.iit. Third Class. ! writers' warm apróral of the proposed meas My Report, as Dean of the College, mar 01

Mathematics. :

sure, and their willingness to exert themselves the present occasion, be very brief. ..

4. Courthope, G. K.. . Third Class," ! to promote its success. Thus far, then, the The number of Pupils examined in Novem, Lake, C. H., qui dico. Second Class. sten taken by the Council has been attended

Third Class ber shows a considerable increase when com-1

II with satisfactory results. ' In a'stiórt time the ango

Waters, R.: '..!! "Third Class...?! pared with the previous Christinas, those ex-life

general issue of the circular tri}} be commenced ; amined at the College Rooms amounting to

Classics.

and members may Tender valuable assistance. 157, and those examined in the country to 310,1

Courthope, G. K, , -i Third Class.

in this undertakiny by forwarding to the making a total of 503: Certificates have h en 1.610, lis 1.7.'14 I French1**/ maji??!!!!!

Secretary the names and addresses of those to obtained by 86 Candidates in London, audiby)

Courthope, G. K. . . Third Class. whion it would, in their opinion, be desirablo 224 in the country, being 310 in all, or about

Lake, C. W.1:1, OG Third Class.

to send the Circular, ;,?, jie -4230

Martin. Miss E
62 per cent. It may be observed that thell-Smith, Miss Mi!"

T Second Class.
Ve - Smith, Miss
M

? Third Class.!
failures' are still numorous, but I am happy to

Another Resolution passed at the last Gene. :

ral Meeting was to the effect that a deputation
!! ; German. I 'll T
considcbal11!

iido
iuiorm the meeting that there is
hood

Ni
:: Smith, Miss M. i First Class.

should be sent from the College to the Lord advance in the number of marks obtained byl

...,

President of the Council, for the purpose of the successful candidates i general chotic The Dean, then proceeded to deliver the Prizes to!

to supporting a certain suggestion contained in that a higher standard of attainment has been

the Pupils as follows'

s

is . made toys London Candidates...

the Report of the recent Commission on Edu.! reached in many schools, and that greater he bandon Candidates

London Candidates. I eation. The Council is prepared to carry out" care, and accuracy in acquiring kagylgige,

STASS105. 's Mainwaring, G. B., pupil of Mr. this (Eyaal prizes.)?

s(this Resoldtion at the carliest favourable opporand In'expressing it on paper, has, through

W? A. Davy, of Kensington tunity, which it is expected will not be much is

College..
the efforts of worthy instructors, ibeen gaidd | P ori ? ? Reid. A. 1., pupil of Messrs. longer deferred.

150 tristo pupus. The same gratifying in proveo li r ica iz pipi Pinches, of the City Commercial Shortly after the half-vcarly Meeting in June

the General Medical Couneil, which exerciges ; last Midsummer examination out of 1567. IATIEMATICS. 'Eiger, C., pupil of Messrs. Pip-!.. last midsummer examiuntion, out on DOST

control orer the educational arrangements of candidates, only 114 obtained Honourlands

-! orches, of the City Commercial , itinand, 131 School. ...!!!

omercial all medical bodies in the United Kingdom, li Special Certificates, at tlie recent examination. TÍMovers Meinwaring, G. B., pupil of Mr. 'placed the College of Preeeptors in the list of 128 of these marks of distinction were awareleu | LANGUAGES." W. A. Davy, of Kensington * National Institutions" whose first-class Ceres to the best qualified candidates out of thic 1.11.11.2013 Mi College. ' . " tificates are for the future to be recognised as in smaller number of 503, in mi w into 1. NATURAT!! Rabbits, w. T., pupil of Mr. It is necessary for nie to make the painfülli"

1 Sciences. T .''F.J. Weightman, of 'Holly:

Ir guainntees of good general education, and as

15:.. sony fentitling, their holders to commence at once statement, that some instances of copying ne!

Yra Te Wood School, Chelsea.;'

ibeir nedical education. The Council regard the examination in one country school haymg lai

Country Candidates. -
been detected by an examiner, the boys who
T CLASSICS AND Cowley, H. F. W., pupil of Mr.

this recognition, spontaneous and unsolicited, were guilty of this dishonourable conduct lost

MATHEMATICS. ]
all their marks in the trai l MODERN Ledger, M.; pupil of Mr. T. N.)

mation in which the College is held by the gen. they might otherwise have obtained.

eral public; and as it confers a direct value on y! LANGUAGES. I'White, of Mordea Hall.. 11 á la The

I the Certificates, it will, no doubt, tend greatly to uquents on this occasion: oj beibo de ' NATURAL Fortescue, H. J. F., pupil oflis tected, acknowledged their fault, and I trust

SCIENCES. Mr. J. Boulden, of Dane Hill

increase the number of those who present themdro House, Margate. Wir

"selves at our Pupils' examinations the nesty.

- 'These examinations are in fact already exT

T i l The Chairman then called upon the Secre
Some inconveniences having occurred at the car
sd at the tary to read the following Report of che

tending with umexanipled rapidity. At the
to the College Rooms being unable to contain
o Fupils, owing principally Council :-

being an addition of 150 to the number ex: contain . REPORT OF THE Council. me mcreased numbers of our candidates, it is!

amined at Christmas 1860. There having The first duty of the Council on this occa-| been 570 pupils examined at Midsummer, the

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total number in 1861 was 1073, being 252 | anaount received for subscriptions, but this, as that referred to at the commencement of more than that of the Candidates in 1860 :-may fairly be attributed to temporary causes. this Report will fail. For these and other an increase of upwards of 30 per cent. | The Council would again impress upon the reasons that might be mentioned, the Council

In connection with this subject, it may be menaber's the great desirability of the prompt| trust that the country members will devote their mentioned that the London Board for con- and regular payment of their subscriptions, the attention to this question, with a view to the ducting the Oxford Local Examinations having nevlect of which renders it difficult for the revival or formation of Local Boards wherever intimated its intention of giving prizes every Council to meet all demands on the College practicable. half-year for proficiency in Modern Languages with the punctuality that it would wish. Thiel In conclusion, the Council congratulates the and in the Natural Sciences, to be competed for present large amount of arrears has compelled members on the progress which the lustitution by the pupils examined at the College Rooms.the the Council to defer for a time the investment, continues to make, and on the prospects of exCouncil has determined to offer similar prizes of the amount received for Life subscrintions, Itended usefulness which lie before it. Much, to be competed for by those examined on the which is consequently entered as a liability. It very much still remains to be done; but all Proctorial Plan. Thus there will be eight may be desirable to explain that this invest-dithiculties will be overcome if educators will prizes in all given to the most deserving Can- ment is not one reo uired by the Bve-laws, I consistently and energetically act up to the didates at each examination. Next Midsummer which direct that Life subscriptions shall be high principles by which they shouki be abl. there will be two special prizes for proticiency i invested as soon as there is a clear balance of mated; for they will thus secure the respect in Economic Science, which have been given 1507. in favour of the Coilege. The Council, and the confidence of the community at large, by the very Rev. the Dean of Hereford, well however, feeling the importance of laving the and thereby obtain the support of public opinion and honorably known for his zeal in the pro-foundation of a permanent find, resolved some for any reasonable claim that they may preter motion of education, and whom the College is time ago to anticipate the period indicated by to the Government and the Legislature. I happy to number arnong its honorary members. the Bye-law's, and to commence at once the in

The Council retrats that the muniber of Can-vest:nent of all Life subscriptions... Although! This Report having been received, on ile didates examined for the College dintomas does circumstances have necessitated the postpone-motion of 111. B. RULE, seconded by Wlado not increase. Since Midsummer the Diploina ment of this plan, it has never been lost sight J., COLEMAN, , , of Associate has been conferred upon four per-'of: and the Council relies upon the members L... Mr; R. JOSLEY, of York, made sobie obsersons. At the last Christmas General Meeting. I to enable it, before the date of the next Balancc-vations respecting the Lower Commercial Certle à subscription to raise a Prize Fund for Teach-street, to meet this liability in full. Va ficate, the candidates for whicin, le contended, ers was commenced, but nothing has since The Benevolent Fund has received no aug) ought to be allowed to take third class papers; been done to carry out the plan then set onmentation during the last halt-vear. One or which suggestion the Chairman Promised foot. A suggestion which was referred to in the two subscriptions have been paid since the date should be taken into consideration.. Council's last Report, that the examinations of the Balance-sheet; and several names have Remarks on the paragraph in the Report of Teachers micht be held at various local cen- been added to the list of Donors of five pounds Trelating to Local Boards were then made by tres, has not yet receired any practical appli-leach, mentioned in the Midsummer Report of Nr. PorrLÉTON. of Farnham, Dr. GUSTON, cation, although it undoubtedly indicates the Council; but that list is still very far from 1 of Soham, and Mr. ATKINSON, of Thelifail means of removing one of the principal obstacles complete, and hence, according to the condition | School, Warrington. Mr. ANDREWS, 01 which deter young members of the Profession lattached to it, all the donatious vet, promised | Brighton, surgested that if Local Boarus mere from presenting themselves as Candidates for are lypothetical only. It is for the members re-established, it would be desirable that they the College Diplomas. It may here be men-I to determine whether this effort is to be abortive hould be guided in their operations by a caretioned that Dean Dawes proposes to give two or not.

|fully drawn-lip set of Instructions, to be isprizes in Economic Science to the Teachers also. The Evening Meetings of the members for sued by the Council. The Rev. Dr. WILSON to be competed for at the next Examination. I the discussion of professional subjects and for pointed out the great importarice of securing

Since the General Meeting in June, 36 new friendly intercourse, have been regularly held the services of an active and efficient Secretary members have been elected, making a total of Iduring the past year; and as members have no to every Local Board; and suggested that the 82 within the year. On the other hand, a con- doubt observed, arrangements have been made Chairmen need not necessarily be nemters on siderable number of old members have been for continuing them in the present year. The the Profession, but that influential gentiemen lost by death and by resignation; while others, Council would express a hope that the future of high local standing might sometim's til having acquired the privilege of life-member-meetings may be more numerously attended that position with advantage. Nir. COLEMAN, ship, no longer contribute to the funds of the than the past, the only thing wanting to the having had considerable experience as a member Institution. lience, as is shown by a come. I complete success of which was the presence of of a Local Board, expressed himself warmy rison of the Balance-sheets for 1867 and 1862, larger numbers of the members and their in favour of the proposal contained in the the amount received for subscriptions is very friends. The meetines of the present year willReport. Dr. ALDOM also spoke to the same little greater in the latter than in the former.comnience on the 11th inst., when a Conver-effect.. The arrears of subscriptions now due, however, I sazione will be held, the success of which! In reference to the Circular relating to the are greater by 251. than in December 1860 ; members will, it is hoped, promote by their proposed Scholastic Registration Act, the and this may be regarded as representing the attendance, and by contributious to the display Rev. A. CREAK, of Brighton, suggested that increase of income from annual subscriptions. I of objects of science and art that will then be would be espedient to send copies of it to me It is most desirable that the members of the collected.

i leading members of all we Universities, and to College should exert themselves to obtain new The last point on which the Council think the members of both houses of Parliament.. members, without a constant succession of it necessary to address the members is the re- ! The adoption of the Report was then most whom it is obvious that the resources of the vival of Local Boards." The objects intended by Dr. PINCIIES, seconded by Mr. ANDRETS, Institution derived from subscriptions must to be secured by these organizations were, to and carried uem. con. gradually decrease. .!!

(promote the intercourse of members residing The Treasurer, Dr. E. T. WILSOX, then red .: The business of the Arency Department is in the same localities ; to obtain reliable in the half-yearly Balance-sheet, a printed co ! steadily augmenting. The number of engage- formation for the Council l'especting the cha- which has been sent to every member of the ments forined through its intervention has been racters and qualitications oř Candidates for College, along with the notice of tlie meetin 35 per cent. greater in 1861 than in 1860, and admission to the College: and generally tol The rece;)tion of the Balance-shieet illam the receipts have increased in at least an equal advance the interests of the Institution by been carriel, on the motion of Nr. LA, ratio. The existence of this branch of the Col-extending the central organization to as many conded by Mr. ATKIS$OX, tlie former gentka lege is becoming known on the Coutinent, and parts of the country as possible.' For a con- man asked for explanations of one or tk: to the general public; hence applications are siderable period, the Local Boards were in points, which were given by the Secretary now frequently made to it for Assistants to go vigorous opération, and rendered valuable Mr. ATKINSON then called attention to tu! abroad, and for Tutors and Governesses in services to the College; but of late years they state of the Benevolent Fund; and the balance private families. There can be no doubt that have almo-t ceased to exist. This is greatly sheet having been unanimously adopted, w the Agency Department is rendering important to be regretted, as they are more than ever re- signed by the Chairman on behalf of the aid in promoting the more general objects of quired to enable the Council to carry out the meeting. the College, as woll as valuable assistance to objects for which the College was incorporated. The following alteration in the Bye-latya, 15 Principals and Assistants in its own sphere. In reference to the Examivations, both of whicli due notice had been given, was the

The printed Balance-sheet and Statement of Teachers and of Pupils, the Local Boards might moved by Dr. L'INCIES, seconded by Dr. Assets and Liabilities shows the present finan.be of very grent advantage; and without their | WHITE, and carried nem. con., after state cial position of the College. During the last active co-operation it is to be feared that the ments had been made by several members o half-year there has been some falling off in the niovement to obtain such a Legislative measure the Council and by the Secretary respecting

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