Page images


not before been effecteil successfully, though edges of the model, and thus the pupil has ocular their children ; and still more by the moral frequently attempted. The two models marked demonstration of the meaning of the words plan, government of God-the father of us all, A. and B. were first shown in the Educational profile, and elevation.

The Rev. D. Smith observed that the Lec. Exhibition held in St. Martin's Hall in 1854;

Model B.

turer had evidently thought for himself, and they were also submitted to the Council oft “Tbis model is designed to assist the pupii to had consulted original sources of information Art at Marlborough House, now at Suutholdeduce from observation the principal rules of per- l on the subject of his paper. It appeared to Kensington, and one of them was placed upon spective drawing. The glass is the plane of the the

the plane of the the spenker that Pestalozzi had been highly the list of articles recommended by the Com. picture, and npon it is shewn, in perspective, als

successful in that branch of education which drawing of the cottage. Looking through the mittee. With respect to the model on perspective, puncture in the card the eye is placed at the sta 11.

is concerned with the external sources of knowtion point level with the horizontal line, and the ledge, and with the cultivation of the faculty as old as the art of drawing coincidence of the lines of the outline with the of observation ; but that in the other, and itsell, and a glass plane, similar to that here edges of the model is apparent.

perhaps higher, departments of the science, he employed, is proposed, and perhaps was made “By this inspection, the student perceives that had done comparatively little. It was true, use of by Albert Dürer. In some very elaborate a certain number of the lines which form the however, that no system had yet been devised articles on the history of perspective, writ- drawing converge to two points, the vanishing for the education of the religious, moral, and ten by Professor de Morgan, and which re- points, and that these are in the horizontal line. æsthetic sentiments ; of these, it is probable cently appeared in the “ Athenæum” (No. 2. In a larger model more details might be given that the first to be discovered will have referin October last), there is a description of two of “Besides enabling the pupil to see the truth ofence to Art. towards which some progress has Albert Dürer's machines. The work in which the rules taught him, the model may be used to

already been made. To carry out the Pestathey are referred to is dated 1606. By the test the correctness of his knowledge. When he

lozzian system thoroughly, many conditions, help of a thread, certain points are laid down,

is sufficiently master of the subject, he may be and the means used to obtain a correct drawing : * furnished with the plan and elevation of the model,

which are rarely to be met with by the present are pointed out; but no attempt was made to an siits position with respect to the plane of the picture,

race of teachers, are indispensable ; and the show

haste, the eager hurry of modern society, is by me to and the position of the station point. With these the perspective outline of the object data, let him be required to produce a perspective

no means favourable to their realization. Bad upon the medium in its true position, as is drawing similar to that on the acconipanying card, systems of

ving similar to that on the acconipanying card, systems of examination tend powerfully to here don. In this model the leading prin- and it will, if correct, be an exact counterpart of aggravate the evils arising from this state of ciples of perspective are demonstrated to the the online upon the glass.

things ; and the College of Preceptors should eye to be true. The ocular illustration of the “A series of similar models of various objects endeavour to set a better example, by insisting rules of perspective can thus be as clearly seen would be required to give a complete demonstra- in its examinations on exact knowledge of a as in objects of much larger dimensions. This tion of the rules of perspective.

limited and well-defined range of subjects. kind of Pestalozzian proof is always recom. “ The Inventor contemplates the application of

1 Mr. Robson said, there were two points on mended wherever it is attainable. It is the same principle, employing a glass medium to!

explain the different projections of the sphere as which he thought it desirable to make a few upon perspective to send their pupils to some

usually given in school atlases, and the geometrical remarks. The first was, the paramount imstraight line of railway, where they are told

diagrams used in teaching solid geometry.” portance attached by Pestalozzi to the early that they will obtain the best ocular proof of The remaining three models had been pre

cultivation of accurate observation. This was the convergence of lines in a picture, by oba pared expressly for this lecture, and were

in truth beginning at the right end ; and Pes

talozzi had rendered an immense service to serving that the two rails appear to unite in the shown for the first time this evening. One was distance. I feel upon this subject that little la repetition upon a much larger scale of the education by fixing the attention of teachers no credit will be given to any one who does model A, and another was a plaster model. I upon this truth. Mr. Robson was afraid that, not lay claim to anv, audi, on the other hand fully coloured in oil. of three fronts of Vauban's even now, too many persons, both parents and I wish to be set right if I arrogate any undue First System of Fortification, representing all!

professional educators, neglected it; and he beimportance to these models. wet and a dry ditch. In front of this model is a

lieved that to such neglect might be traced The principle can easily be applied to plate of glass upon which is inscribed, in ap

much of the difficulty which is experienced in numerous other objects, and he made to explain propriate colours, a ground plan of the model. I tcaching the young to conceive clearly and and ulustrate various subjects taught in schools. giving the length and width of the ditches, with precision, and hence to reason soundly.

I have, for instance, constructed a little slopes, staircases, &c., in short. all the hori- / The second point was, the means of maintainapparatus for illustrating the 5th proposition zontal dimensions and details usually found in

ing discipline and obedience. Mr. Robson in Euclid's 1st book.

a ground plan. These, being seen upon the concurred with Mr.

on the concurred with Mr. Hole's remarks on the In this proposition the proof depends upon glass in their true position with respect to the absurdity of supposing that those who acknowan application of the principle of superposition model, presented to the eve an aılmirable illus- | ledged the duty of ruling children by love were which has been proved in the 4th proposition :tration ofthe meaning of theexpression - ground inconsistent in punishing them ; but whether but then the superposition proved in the fourth plan." The drawing upon the glass is very such punishment should be what is called is a simpler process than that required to be minute in some parts, and contains a greatl“corporal," is an entirely distinct question; applied in the fifth.

many dimensions; when clo:cly examined, the and Mr. Robson said that his experience as 11 In Euclid's Atli proposition one triangle is effect is striking.

teacher for fourteen years, in a large public supposed to be removed and placed upon the It may liere be mentioned that Professor de

day-school, had convinced him that not only other by a change of position only. In the Morgan has expressed his approbation of these

can disciplive be perfectly maintained with5th propositio: it is necessary for one triangle models, and his conviction that the illustrationsli

out corporal punishment, but that its absoto be subjected to two movements, it must described as model A. and model B., if accurate,

lute prohibition is conducive to order among change its position and also be turned over are worth more than all other kinds of expla

the pupils, and to that state of friendly feeling before it can be maile to coincide with the nation put together.

between them and their teachers which is the other-this process is exhibited to the pupil by

best security for their obedience and docility. my apparatus.

In reply, Mr. Kimber said that he thought Mr. IToLe said that he had been much the reason for the non-acceptance in this counThe models ref-rred to were five in number;|

in number: I pleased and instructed by the Lecture, which try of Pestalozzi's or any other comprehensive two of the smaller, markel A, and B., were

a had clearly and candidly set forth the strong scheme of general education, may be found in the originally exhibited in the Educational Exli.!

Lah and the weak points of Pestalozzi's system. fact that the national character and genius are bition in St. Martin's llall, in July, 1854, and

Pestalozzi bad enunciated true principles, but strongly in favour of special training in all de are described in the Catalogue of that Exhibi

I had in niany cases failed in carrying them out 'partments. The division of labour is carried tion. Cards containing a printeil description

in practice. In this, however, he was simply to the greatest possible extent, and the advan. of these models were distributed in the lecture

human : we all fail to attain the standard even tages of the system are so numerous and evi

of our own ideals, and come far short of dent in every branch of trade, in all counroom :“ Model A.

that degree of perfection which we believe to mercial transactions, in all the professions, “This model is explanatory of Plate 2 in Con- be within our reach. That we are to rule our and even in science and literature, that ever struction of Vauban's First System.' It is on the pupils by love, is undoubtedly a sound prin. I from a very early age training of a special scale of 15 feet to an inch, enclosed by squares of ciple; but Pestalozzi's deduction from this, character prevails. For the education of the glass, which represent geometrical planes, and upon that chastisement is not to be inflicted upon sentiments and moral training, Pestalozzi conthem the elevations and profiles are drawn. children, is as certainly false. That love does sidered maternal influence supreme, as most

"Upon looking through the glass directly at the not exclude punishment, is slıown by the con. powerful and inevitably affecting nenrly all model, every line on the glass is scen to cover the duct of the best and wisest of parents towards human beings. The cducation for the closes. relations, he stated, must precede that for thel The space demanded by exhibitors in this School Society; and it is, therefore, fitting that more rernote ; the education in the duties of class amounted to nearly fifteen times the in its department the beautiful and rational families must prececle that of the duties of actual area at the disposal of the national discipline of the Kinder Garter, and all the citizens. On the subject of corporal punish- committee, and unusual difficulty was, there-newest contrivances for making very little ment, Mr. Robson's experience is surprising, fore, experienced in reducing the applications, children happy in school, should be well illusthough the case of a day school and the expe- and in allotting the space in harmony with rated. The bay which contains tiescarticles, rience of Pestalozziare widely different. Any the original scheme. The following is the and the large model of the Gray's Inn Road amount of experience in a can classification finally adopted by the super- | Infant School, also includes the tablets and scarcely affect the whole question. The great intendent :

books of the Sunday School Union, and a majority of teachers cannot altogether dispense A, Books, Mars, and Diagrams. group of very ingenious pictures, puzzles, and with corporal punishment, and therefore the B. Apparatus employed in Teaching other educational appliances, by Jessrs. Jorule to abstain from it on all occasions cannot C. Toys and Games.

seph Myers and Co. consistently be held by them.

D. Illustrations of Elementary Science. I The work of the Reformators and Ragged Dr. BREWER said that much of what he had A few of the most noteworthy objects in each Schools is illustrated by a novel and singular intended to say had been anticipated by pre- of these classes are here indicated."

contrivance. A large portion of it counter is vious speakers, and he would therefore confine. All the principal educational publishers occupied by a model representing the career of himself to a few desultory observations. Some have sent their latest school manuals and trea- a street urchin, who is rescued from vice and time ago he had spent two or three weeks in lises to this Class, and an arrangement of the degradation, and conducted, through the Ragthoroughly examining the great College at | books has been made, by which it is easy for red School or the Reformatory, and a subseMühlhausen, where the Pestalozzian system is visitors to consult them. Teachers and ma- quent course of wholesome industrial training, carried out thoroughly and on a large scale, nagers of schools will find this permission a until he becomes a prosperous colonist. there being an ample supply of models of every great advantage. One bay or recess is exclu

esclul Close to this series of tableaux there is ap

Clocota kind, such as none but a government establishi- sively devoted to books on elucation; and the

propriately placed a model of the latest addiment would be expected to have. In this newest works issued by Messrs. Longman, !

tion to the Philanthropic Farm School at Red country the Kinder Gartens seem to be the Macmillan, Black, Gordon, Dr. Cornwell, Nel

Hill. It is a house built in memory of the most successiúl application of the Pestalozzian son, and many well-known educational pub

late Samuel Gurney, which is adapted for the system, and there can be little doubt that they lishers, are displayed here. The Christian

reception of fifty boys, and which forms, we are doing much good. On the whole, it must Knowledge, the Religious Tract, the Christian be confessed that Pestalozzi did, in some im- Vernacular Education Society for India, and

I believe, the fifth of the homes erected by the

society on their admirably managed estate. portant respects, fail: but his system contains the British and Foreign Bible Society, also too much truth entirely to pass away; it can exhibit their latest publications. Of the mans,

The adjacent bay is devoted to the illustranot be carried out eitlier in all its breadth or those of Messrs. Stanford, Mr. Nelson, Mr. I tion of the mode employed in teachines amg in all its details, but its spirit has influenced / Wyld will attract most attention. A very and design. Here the Scienco and Art Dethe whole character of modern systems of edu-l ingenious mode of projecting the maps of the

partment exhibits a complete series, ex mplie

. cation; and a comparison of the existing state two hemispheres, so as to exhibit the true clotying the course of instruction pursucd in the of education with that which prevailed at the bular character of the earth, and to correct the

| Government Schools of Design. time when Pestalozzi first began his labours, false impressions which children derive from Messrs. Reeves, Rowney, Roberson, Newwill enable us to form some estimate of the seeing two tlat circular pictures, is also exhi. man, and Wolff contribute specimens of the debt of gratitude due to the Swiss philan- | bited by Mr. Abbott.

materials employed in Art Bilection : while thropist.

| The collection is especially rich in miscel. Mr. Crydon, and Mr. Brucciani, and Mr. The thanks of the meeting having been laneous diagrams for educational purposes, / Sharpe of Dublin liave sent drawing models of voted to Mr. Kiinber for his interesting paper, and in contrivances not only for instruction, a curious and novel character. the company adjourned to the coffee-room. but for making the walls of a school-room To the philanthropist few features of the

cheerful and picturesque. In this department | Educational Court will be more significant and The next Evening Meeting will be held on Messrs. Darton and lodge make the most attractive than the small recess devoted to the Wednesday, September 17th, when Dr. White, conspicuous show; but Messrs. Griffith and illustration of processes emploved in teaching F.C.P., will read a paper on “ The Apparatus Farran, Mr. Gordon of Edinburgh, and the the blind. Every expedient and artifice of Instruction."

Religious Tract Society, have made important for instructing the blind in reading, in contributions. The globes of lle-srs. Sinithi writing, in arithmetic, in geograpy, and in

and of Mr. Newton, and the inflated India. ) the industrial arts, will be found here. It is THE EDUCATIONAL DEPARTMENT rubber globes of Messrs. Macintosh, are among well known that there has been much controOF THE INTERNATIONAL EXU. the most remarkable specimens of manufacture versy among the friends and supporters of BITION.

in this department, and Mr. Betts shows some various blind asylums respecting the best plan

portable globes in slate and other cheap mate- of teaching reading. By many it is believed Access to this department is gained by a rials, for school use.

that a phonetic system, free from the anomastaircase leading from the vestibule between the B. Educational Apparatus generally. Ties and difficulties of the ordinary alphabet, English and the foreign portions of the great One of the most remarkable features of this may be advantageously used in the case of picture gallery.

exhibition is the interest which has been shown those pupils who, liaving never seen a book, The organization of the department was in it by all the great religious and educational have nothing to unlearn, and are, therefore, contided to a committee of advice, which was societies. The National Society, thie llome free from all the embarrassments which the composed of gentlenien representing all the anil Colonial, the Reformatory and Refuge use of our orthograplıy creates. It is espeprincipal educational institutions and move. Union, the two Sunday-school Societies, and cially interesting to study the several forms of nents of the day. The list is given in extenso the Congregational Board, have each in its alphabets which have been devised for this 18 the official Directory,

own way sought to illustrate the work which purpose, and to observe that experience seems The scheme of an Educational Exhibition, they are doing. Several of the collections to have led to the adoption of the ordinary Which was drawn un by the superintendent which have been formeil are of great interest Roman characters; and to the assimilation if and the members of that committee, was a and value. Thus, the Natioval and the Bri: raised type for the blind to the familiar chamuch more extensive and comprehensive one tish and Foreign School Societies severally racter employed in other books. Some emthan it has been found possible to realize in so display complete sets of the ficcinus, furniture, bossed maps and pictures, writing and ciphersmall a space. It was hoped that the court tabular lessons, books, apparatus ad pic-ling frames, and two large globes in relief, will would be an international vie ; but the foreign tures, required in the equipment of elementary | be found worthy of special notice by all those commissioners expressed a wish to keep the scliools. The stall occupied by the former who care to investigate the ingenious contriveducational collection of each nation separate ; society contains a beautiful set of models in ances now in use in our blind asylums. Visand therefore the opportunities of comparing miniature of the most improved plans of desks, count Cranborne and Mr. Edmund Johnson the books and appliances used in the schools easels, and other school-fittings. The British | have not only contributed to this department of different parts of Europe with each other. I and Foreign Suoday-school has adorned its many models, embossed books, and other do not exisł. The list of articles admissible very interesting department with a large draw- objects of interest, but have taken an active into this class possesses some interest, however, ing of its New Training College, recently I personal share in the selection and arrange

as it indicates the rance of objects and the erected at Stockwell, for one hundred mis- ment of the whole collection. We may call DEPE' mode of classification originally contemplated tresses. Infant Schools have long been under / special attention here to the beautiful speci. by the committee.

the special care of the Home and Colonial me!is of work done in the Indigent Blind

[ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

Asylum, and in the associations at St. Jolm's them from oblivion; while the fidelity and/.

Class IV. Wood aud at the Euston Road.

xeter. Roberts, E. T., Oriel. care with which the engravings have been made Jackson Of the miscellaneous objects of interest in to represent the character of the original paint

Lothbridge, E., Exeter, Stanhope, Hop.E.,Ch.C.

W. HEDLEY, ) the sub-class of apparatus we may notice the ings are worthy of all praise. Although

E. PALIN, SExamipers. models of improved desks and forms for school somewliat out of place in an educational court,

N. PINDER, use, these beautiful works are well displayed at the

C. W. BOASE, Mr. Haskins exhibits two musical instru- top of the staircase, and are amongst the chief

JUNE 15. ments called organ accordions, which resemble attractions of the central tower.

The Gaisford Prizes bave been awarded as follows:the old accordion, with the exception of the

Greek Prose, Mr. C. J. Pearson, Corpus. kers, which are like those of a piano-forte. /

Greek Verse, Mr. R. W. Raper, Trinity. UNIVERSITY INTELLIGENCE,

Proximè accessit, Mr. K. M. Chatfield, Corpus. Ulr, Ilaskins exhibits these instruments for

The subjects selected for the ensuing year are : the use of schools, and also for small places of


12. For Homeric hexameters, Milton's Paradise Lost, worship where there is no orson. Mr. (w The University having been requested to accept (vi. 824-877, "So spake the Son," to " woe and wen also illustrates his musical systent, which is

on the sum of £310, raised by voluntary subscription, pain." 2. For Prose in the style of Herodotus,

for the purpose of establishing a prize in memory of is doing so much to revolutionize the singing the late Mr. Manuel John Johnson, M.A., F.R.S., et Indos."

Narrat Marco Polo Venetus quæ viderit apud Seres in our elementary schools, in a very effective of Magdalen Hall, and Radcliffe Observer, and for

JUNE 16. manner ; but a large number of curious and the encouragement of Astronomy and Meteorological! Mr. W. Berkley, B.A., Scholar of Braserose Col. useful devices for facilitatine instruction in Science, under the following conditions :

lege, was this day elected Fellow of Trinity College. various forms will be found both on the north

on the north 1The said moneys shall be invested in the name Mr. Berkley obtained a First Class in the Examina.

of the Chancellor, Masters, and Scholars of the Unitions before Moderators, and also a First Class in and south sides of the rooms. versity of Oxford.

literis humanioribus in the final examination. At the C. Toys and Games.

2. The Prize shall be called “The Johnson Me same time, Mr. Butterworth, from Marlborough Col.

the morial Prize for the Encouragement of the Study of lege, was elected Scholar of the College. No attempt has been made to confine the " | Astronomy and Meteorology," and shall be offered

JUNE 17. exhibition in this sub-class to such toys as once in every four years for an Essay on some astro- The Chancellor's prizes have been awarded as fola have a distinctly educational purpose ; the pomical or meteorological subject; not less than two lows:centre of the apartment will, therefore, be years' notice being given of the subject proposed. English Verse (Newdegate).--Mr.A.C. Auchmuty, found to contain a great many articles which, 1 3. The Prize shall be open to all Members of theUni-Lincoln. though very beautiful and interesting, appear

exversity, and shall consist of a gold medal of the value of Latin Verse.--Mr. R. W. Raper, Trinity.

ten guideas, having on the obverse an effigy of Mr. English Essay.--Mr. T. Green, B.A., Balliol. somewhat out of place in the educational divi Johnson, and on the reverse a representation of the Latin Essay.--Mr. James Bryce, B.A., Oriel. sion. Foremost among these are the magni- Radcliffe Observatory, together with so much of the The examiners in the Natural Science School bave ficent dolls of Messrs. Montanari; the new dividends on the stock as shall remain after the cost of this day issued the subjoined class list :

I. games invented by Jaques and Son, and by the medal and other expenses have been defrayed.

N 4. The Vice-Chancellor, the Savilian Professors of Bosanquet, R. H. M. . M'Cremer; and the toys of Messrs. Mead and

. Balliol. Geometry and Astronomy, the Sedleian Professor of Harcourt, L. F. V.. . . Balliol. Powell. But besides these the centre of the Natural Philosophy, the Professor of Experimental Payne, J. F. . . . . Magdalen College. room contains many objects which serve the Philosophy, and the Radcliffe Observer for the time


double purpose of amusement and education. being, shall be trustees of the prize. The ordinary
Such are the contrivances for physical educa- duties of the trustees shall be to propose the subject

1. M l of the Essay, and to appoint judges of the composi. Edmondes, F. W. . . Jesus.

itions. The judges shall not be fewer than three in Jefferson, F. R. , . . St. Edmund Hall, Gilbert; the articles used in cricket, which number, and may be either trustees or members of Thompson, W.O.

Exeter. are furnished by Messrs. Dark, Duke, and the University, not below the degree of B.M., B.C.L., Examiners. - H. J. S, Smith, G. Griffith, and Feltham. A very interesting display is made or M.A,

A. G. V. Harcourt. by Dr. Roth of models illustrative of his some- 5. The Essays shall be sent to the Registrar under / In a Convocation held on Tuesday, June 24, at what elaborate system of physical training. of physical training a sealed cover, marked “Johnson Memorial Prize 2 o'clock, the statutes providing for an alteration of

Essay," on or before the 31st day of March in the the arrangements of the summer terms, and for the D. Illustrations of Elementary Science. year appointed, each author concealing his name, dis. addition of Mr. F, W. Hope's name to the list of Uni. : L this department are included two divi-tinguishing his Essay by a motto, and sending, at the versity benefactors, which were accepted by Congre.

nollre intencion te halsame time, bis name sealed up, under another cover, gation on the 13th ult., were approved by the House. sions which were originally intended to be

with the same motto written upon it. The prize shall / The following notice has been circulated :separate-tliose of natural history and philo-lhe

ory, and PuO be adjudged as soon after as the judges find con. The Vice-Chancellor desires to call the attention of sophical apparatus. The natural history col-venient. *

members of the University to the following extracts lections are not numerous ; the most promi 6. In case the Prize he not awarded, the proceeds from the regulations relative to admission, &c., to the nent objects in this department being very fine of the funds then left unappropriated shall be invested Military College at Sandhurst:

"P. ]. The admission will be from 16 to 20 years specimens of the head of a lion and of a tiger. (for the future augmentation of the Prize.

7. The trustees shall have power to make subordi, for candidates for the infantry, and from 16 to 22 exhibited by Messrs. Ward ; a collection Ornate rules or by-laws for the purpose of carryinr these vears for candidates for the cavalry. Students JrOW British birds by Nir, Ashmead, and some regulations into effect; and Convocation shall always the Universities will be admissible one year later in specimens of birds by Messrs. Gardner and be at liberty to alter the regulations, provided that each case. P. 2. An examination prescribed. P.3. Bartlett: Mr. Ilighley. Mr. Wright, and Mr. the main end of the Prize be kept in view--namely, Candidates who shall have an University examinatiou R. Damon, of Weymouth, contribute classified the advancement of astronomical and meteorological will be admitted without the preceding examination,

science. collections of geological and other specimens,

on such conditions as shall be defined from time to is, Ip a Convocation holden on Thursday, June 5, at time by the Secretary of State for War." intended to facilitate more methodical teaching 12 o'clock, it was proposed to accept the Prize, which

JUNE 18. of natural history than is used in schools. 01 shall be called " The Johnson Memorial Prize for the The name of the following gentleman, who has been the philosophical apparatus, that of Messrs. Encouragement of the Study of Astronomy and Me. nominated to the office of Examiner, in the place of Griffin, and of Mr. Statham, will deserve the teorology,” under the foregoing conditions ; and to Mr. Pinder, resigned, will be submitted to Congrega.

allow the said sum of £310 to be invested in the name tion on Thursday, the 19th inst., at 10 o'clock. --Public greatest attention, on account of its adaptation

'l of the Chancellor, Masters, and Scholars of the Uni, Examiper : - Mr. John M. Wilson, B.D., Corpus to educational purposes. Sonic very interestbeaucational purposes. Donc very, neresiversity of Oxford for the purpose.

Christi College, in Literis Humanioribus. ing and effective diagrams, intended to illus- |


JUNE 21. trate the elementary truths of physical science, The Examiners in the Final Classical School have The Stanhope Prize for the present year has been are also exhibited by Messrs. Johnston of this day issued the subjoined class list:

awarded to Mr. Charles Martin, Scholar of New Col. Edinburgh, and by Mr. díackie.


lege. Mr. G. A. Simcox, Schclar of Corpus, proxime Of the objects in this room which are not Malcolm, w. R., Balliol. Smith, R. B., Corpus. Bigg, C., Corpus. Simcox, G. A., Corpus. accessit.

The following subject is proposed for the year 1863:specially educational in their purpose, the most Phillpotts, J.S., New. Symonds, J. A., Balliol. “ The Influence of the Feudal System in the Formsremarkable are the beautiful scenes of chronjo


tion of Political Character." lithographs, and other engravings, exhibited Gladstone, W.H.,Ch.Ch. Reade, H. St. J.. Univ.

In the Convocation holden op Tuesday, the 24th by the Arundel Society. It is not so gene-Godfrey, C., Worcester. Tancock, O. G., Exeter. ult., at 2 o'clock, the nomination of Mountague Ber.

bie Harding, E. G., Wad. Thompson, H, L., Ch. Ch. nard, B.C.L., All Souls College, to the Office of Exirally known as it deserves to be that this

Keeling, W. H., Wad. Webb, A. B., Corpus. society has devoted itself to the reproduction Mackay, Æ.J. G., Univ. Wiegall, A, B., Brasen.

miner in Civil Law, was subinitted to the House.

It is understood that the Prince of Wales has been of many of the choicest and least accessible Morrison, G., Balliol. White, J. A., Balliol, invited to receive the honorary degree of D.C.L., at works of the earlier Italian masters. Many


the ensuing commemoration, but has declined, owing of the works of Giotto, of Angelico, and of Beesly, A. H., Wadham. Harrison, W. S., Corpus. to the strict privacy which the Court will observe

Trinity Jeaffreson, W.J., Lincoln. I through the year. Massaccio, have been discovered in a neglected Couchman, H., Trinity. Jeaffreson, w.J., Lincoln

Evans, G. H. B., Liuc. Johnstone, C. F., Balliol. 1 Lord Palmerston has been offered the same honous, and decaying condition, in convents and half

Evans, J, J., Corpus. Ley, W.C., Magdalen. ruined chanels, in Italy.

and has accepted it. Sir James Outram and Pro The diligence of the Gaisford, T. A., Ch. Ch. Moorhouse, M. B., Qn's. Įfessor Wheatstone are also spoken of as likely to have Arundel Society has, in many cases, Jescued Gawne, R. M., Ch. Ch.

| degrees conferred on them upon the occasion.

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]



JESUS COLLEGE. An Examination for an Open Scholarship on Sir Ds Alderson, St. John's. Ds Marton, Trinity.

The Rev. Herbert Mortimer Luckock, M.A., has Nicholas Bacon's Foundation, will be held at Corpus

Alvis, Christ's.

Murray, Trinity. been elected a Foundation Fellow of this College. Mr. Christi College, on October the 14th, and following

Bettison, Corpus. Naish, St. John's. Luckock was third in the second class of the Classical days. The suhjects will consist of pieces for transla Browne, H. J., Caius. Nottidge, Emmanuel. Tripos in 1858, obtained the members' prize in 1859, tion from the best authors, Greek and Latin, and

Bulwer, Pembroke. Partington, Trinity. 1861, and 1862, a first class in the Theological Tripos, composition in prose and verse. The value of the

Cliff, St. John's.

Pierce, Corpus. the Scholefield and Carus prizes, the Crosse ScholarScholarship is £20 &-year, with rooms rent free. It

Clowes, G., Trinity. Plumptre, Sidney. ship, and a first class Tyrwhitt's Hebrew Scholarship. is tenable for three years, and may be held with any Davies, St. John's. Ratcliff, Trinity.

The following gentlemen were yesterday elected other Scholarship. Candidates must be under twenty

Dewe, Catherine. Sculthorpe, Peter's. Foundation Scholars of Downing College :years of age at the time of examination. They are Edwards, Peter's. Sillitoe, Pembroke. Danby* . . . Queen's College. required to send in their names, together with a cer. Francis, St. John's. Simpson, Trinity.


. . Pembroke College. tificate of age and of baptism, to the Rev. E. H.

Garfit, Trinity.

Smith, W. W., Trinity. Morris. . . . Jesus College.
Perowne, Tutor, on or before September 1st.
Glennie, Trinity. Stenning, Trinity.

Paynet . . . Trinity College.
MAY 28.
Green-Armytage, Joh. Sturges, Trinity.

At the same time Mr. A. Darnell was elected to a
The next Theological Examination will begin on Harris, Emmanuel. Towers, Pembroke. Minor Scholarship.
Thursday, October 9, 1862, at 9 o'clock in the morn-

Hunt, Caius.
Turner, Caius.

It has been complained that the report of the ing. Each Candidate is required to send to the Rev.

Jenner, Trinity Hall. Webb, Caius.

meeting in Queen's College Hall concerning the the Registrary of the University, at his office at the

Jones, J. S., Queen's. White, Sidney.

University Memorial to the late Prince Consort, Pitt Press, on or before Wednesday, October 1, a

Larbalestier, John's. Willan, St. John's. which appeared in “The Times” of June 12, was letter specifying-1. his name in full; 2. his college ; Latham, Trinity. Williams, Emmanuel. incorrect, as it did not state the arguments urged by 3. his degree and year of degree ; 4. the name of the


the Master of Downing and by Professors Browne Divinity Professor whose lectures he has attended, | Ds Austin, Sidney. Ds Lambert, Jesus. and Selwyn in favour of a marble statue. The reand the term in which he attended them. Note.

Bigwood, St. John's. Laurie, Caius.,

porter, not being a shorthand writer, did not attempt Candidates are not to make any application to the

Blomfield, Jesus. Lewis, Corpus.

to give the arguments verbatim. Dr. Cartmell, the professors for certificates.

Bowes Watson, Trin. Lloyd, Trinity. Master of Christ's, began the discussion, and obThe Greek Testament subject for the ordinary Ex. Brown, J.W.D., Caius. Lorimer, St. John's. served that his object was merely to moot the question amination at Easter, 1863, will be : - The Four Browne, R. C., Trin. Marsh, Trinity. of material upon which the £2,500 subscribed was Gospels and the Acts, the Two Epistles to Timothy,

Casson, Christ's. Mason, Catherine. to be employed, and concluded by moving that it be and the Epistle to the Colossians.

Chalk, Peter's.

Myers, Queen's. marble, and placed in the Senate-house. This raised The subjects for the additional examination of Can.

Child, Emmanuel. Neville, Clare.

the question, bronze or marble ? On the side didates for Honours at Easter, 1863, will be :-Septua

Cookson, Jesus.

Outram, Christ's. marble, supporting the views of Dr. Cartmell, were giat.-The Book of Deuteronomy, chaps. i. to xvii. in. Deane, Trinity.

Patch, Clare.

the Master of Downing, Professors Browne and clusive ; the Book of the Prophet Isaiah, chaps. xxiv.

Deverell, Trinity. Price, St. John's. Selwyn, and Dr. Paget. The argument in favour of to IxIv., inclusive. Greek Testament. -The Second Dickinson, St. John's. Purton, Trinity. marble was that a better likeness could be obtained Epistle to the Corinthians. Eusebius.--Hist. Eccles. Dickinson, Trinity. Smith, C. C., Corpus. from that material. The Masters of Trinity, St. Lib. iii. Augustine.-De Doctrina Christiana. But. Edwards, T., Trinity. Thomas, G.J., Trinity. John's, and Professor Thompson argued in favour of ler.-The Analogy, Part I., and the Three Sermons Evans, Trinity.

Thompson, W. T., Trin.

W.T., Trin. bronze, not only as being the most appropriate menuman Nature, with the Preface. - Hooker. Gaskell, T. K., Trin. Thynne, Trinity. morial, but also from the want of a proper site for a The Laws of Ecclesiastical Polity, Book I. Hebrew.

Green, Caius.

Tuck, Emmanuel. marble statue. The meeting separated without -The Book of Genesis ; the Book of the Prophet

Greene, Christ's. Tweddle, Clare. coming to any resolution on the subject. Isaiah, chaps. i. to xxiii., inclusive. Certificates of

Gurteen, Jesus.

Washington, Trinity. having passed the Theological Examination are to be

Hampton, Queen's. Wayne, R. S., Trinity. obtained from the Registrary.

Huxtable, Christ's. Wheeler, Trinity Hall.


Kinleside, Emmanuel. Whitehead, St. John's. The Chancellor's medal for the best English poem


FOURTH CLASS. OD “The Death of the Prince Consort" has been Ds Adcock, Sidney. Ds Hilleary, St. John's. The ceremony connected with the installation adjudged to James Rhoades, of Trinity College.

Ash, St. John's. Hodgetts, Emmanuel. of the Duke of Devonshire as Chancellor of the The Camden Medal for the best exercise composed Aspland, J. D., Sidney.

Hodgson, Corpus.

University of Cambridge, was opened on Monday, in Latin hexameter verse is adjudged to W. H.

Babington, Clare. Hopkinson, Clare. the 9th of June. The most interesting feature of the Myers, of Trinity College, subject, “ Alexander ad

Baker, Corpus.

Hughes, Jesus. day's proceedings was the conferring of the honoHyphasin."

Barker, Corpus.
Lane, St. John's.

rary degree of LL.D, upon the following noblemen The Porson Prize is adjudged to H. W. Moss, of

Beedham, Clare.
Langham, Trinity.

and gentlemen :- The Duke of Argyll, Marquis of
Birtwell, Queen's. Leavens, Queen's.
MAY 30.
Body, St. John's. Legge, Peter's.

Bristol, Marquis of Hartington, Baron Lyttelton, THE FIRST EXAMINATION FOR THE DEGREE OF

Bros, St. John's. Madan, Trinity.

Lord Brougham, Lord John Manners, Lord StanBACHELOR OF MEDICINE.

Clark, Caius.

Pixell, Trinity

ley, Baron Belper, Sir Edmund Walker Head, The following have been examined and approved : Cooke, C. E. B., Trin. Salusbury, Emmanuel. Bart.; Sir Henry Rawlinson, Sir James Emerson F. Bagshawe, M.A., St. John's.

Darby, Trinity.

Simpson, Pembroke. Tennent, Sir Hugh Cairns, Sir William Armstrong, G. H. Philipson, B.A., Caius.

Davies, Catherine. Slater, Queen's. M. Chevalier, Mr. Selwyn, M.P.; Mr. Airy, H. J. Shuttleworth, B.A., Caius. Daw, Emmanuel. Stable, Peter's.

Astronomer Royal ; Professor Faraday, Dr.Acland, 0. Sturges, B.A., Emmanuel. De Putron, Caius. Talbot, Trinity Hall.

| Regius Professor of Physic, Oxon; and Mr. Wil. A. G. P. Wilkes, B.A., Trinity. De Wend, St. John's. Tarleton, St. John's.

liam Fairbairn. Lord Brougham, on being singled JUNE 12.

Douet, Corpus.

Walker, A., Trinity. Mr. Chapman,B.A., of Emmanuel College, eleventh al college eleventh Finch, Trinity.

out for presentation, was received with cheers that

Ward, Trinity. Wrangler, 1862, has been elected a Foundation Fellow


literally shook the building. Sir W. Armstrong of that Society. | Andrews, St. John's. Pinches, St. John's,

obtained, perhaps, the next largest share of apThe following gentlemen have been elected to Open | Frere, Trinity.

Swinhoe, Christ's.

plause. His Grace held a levee at Trinity Lodge, nolarships at Pembroke College :-Rawlings, from The following gentlemen have been this day elected

and the Congregation was held at the Senate Exeter School, to one of £60, ; Bokenham, from Foundation Scholars of St. John's College :--Messrs.

"House, when the honorary degrees were conferred. Christ's Hospital, to one of £40 ; and Winterbotham, Warmington, Pooley, Rudd, Snowdon, Cotterill,

On the following day the English Poem and Prize from University College, London, to one of £20. Stevens, Lee Warner, E. Baron, Moss, Ewbank,

Essays were recited' before the New Chancellor In the account of the Meeting of the Committee Smallpiece, Marshall, and Beebee.

and the University in Congregation, for the University Memorial to the late Prince Con The Naden Studentship was awarded to Mr. Graves. The Public School Commissioners, after visiting sort, which appeared in The Times on the 12th ult., The Wood and Hare Exhibitions were awarded as Winchester and Charterhouse Schools, held a the sum subscribed is represented as £2000, whereas follows:

general meeting on Monday, 16th June, at their it is £2500, with the probability of an addition to that Messrs. Hockin, Rounthwaite, Austen, Falkner, sum. Moreover, it was decided that the question of Carey, Hickman, Stuckey, and Terry, £40 each.

office in Victoria Street, Westminster. There were warble or bronze should not be submitted to the sub

present, the Earl of Clarendon, the Earl of Devon,

Messrs. Snowdon, Rudd, Moss, Archbold, A. scribers.

ihe Lord Lyttelton, Rev. Professor W. H. ThompWood, Russell, Robson, Levett, Blanch, and IsherJUNE 13.

son, H. Halford Vaughan, Esq., and the secretary. wood, £30 each. LIST OF ORDINARY DEGREES AT THE BACHELOR Messrs. Lee, J. C. Brown, Pearson, Robinson,

Speech Day at Eton took place on Thursday, OF ARTS' COMMENCEMENT, JUNE 13, 1862. Creeser, Reece, and Newton, £20 each,

5th June, instead of on Wednesday, having to FIRST CLASS. Mr. Tidling, £18 Is. 6d.

give place to the Derby. There was an unusually Ds Arden, Christ's. Ds Mackenzie, Trinity.

JUNE 14.

Targe gathering of the nobility, parents, and friends Broad, Caius, Neil, Trinity Hall.

The following have passed examination of the of the 830 boys now at Eton. Immediately after Burrows, Catherine. Rees, St. John's.

Downing Professor of the Laws of England :Coroford, Trinity.

the Provost had taken his seat, the speeches were Reynolds, Caius.

Boyton, Magdalene. Hay, Magdalene. East, Trinity.

delivered. Arrangements had been made for a Rogers, Caius.

Bramston, St. Peter's. Hewat, Trinity. Fairclough, Christ's.

review of the Eton College Volunteer Corps by Straton, Trinity.

Cadman, Trinity Hall. Lord, Magdalene.
Gurnhill, Emmanuel.
Tarratt, Trinity.

Lord Elcho, at the termination of the speeches.
Deverell, Tripity.
Hoare, S., Trinity.

Parker, Trinity Hall.
Tebbs, Trinity Hall.

Unfortunately, however, the torrents of rain which
Finch, Trinity Hall. Pollington, Lord, Trinity.
Johnson, St. John's. Valentine, St. John's. Gaskell, Trinity.

Staniland, Trinity.
Jones, Trinity.
Wilkins, St. John's. Hall, St. John's. Tomkinson, Trinity.

* Distinguished in Natural Science and Modern LanLang, Trinity.

guages. Wilson, Catherine.

Harvey, Trinity Hall. Vidal, Trinity Hall. Lewis, Emmanuel.

f Distinguished in Moral Philosophy, Jurisprudence Hawthorn, Trinity. Walker, Tripity.

and in Modern Languages.

St. John's College.

[ocr errors][ocr errors]

fell prevented this part of the programme being Besant, I.A., of St. John's College, Cambridge :
carried into effect. It also seriously affected the Mr. E: J. Ronth, M.A., of St. Peter's College,

MONTHLY RECORD OF SCIENCE appual procession of boats from Windsor Bridge Cambridge ; Professor Roche, and other gen.

to Surly Hall.

The annual congress of the National Association
On Wednesday, 11th June, the annual festival. The Vice-Chancellor of the University of Cam-/ for the Promotion of Social Science was opened
"election day," jook place at Merchant Tavlors' bridge has informed the members of the Senate that on Thursday, 5th June. A special service was
Sehool. The elections to the two scholarships at the subscription fund for the augmentation of Mr. I held in Westminster Abbey in the afternoon, the
St. John's, Oxford, fell upon Mr. Edward Bond, Tyrwhite's benefaction for the encouragement of sermon being preached by the Dean of Chichester;
the head monitor, and Mr. T. Nolan, the fourth Hebrew learning amounts to 4001, Exchequer Bills, land in the evening Lord Brougham, the President,
monitor, while Mr. C. Evans, the second monitor, I and 861. now in the bands of the treasurer; and it delivered his inaugural address in Exeter Hall.
was nominated to the Steuart scholarship at the is proposed to offer this to the University in aug- On Friday the proceedings of the congress
same college. Mr. E. S. Dewick, as the best mentation of the Hebrew Scholarships Fund. were commenced in good earnest. The various
mathematician of the school, was the nominee for The portions of the classical authors selected by sections, win i
the Parkin exbibition, and Ir. Covington, as the Board of Medical Studies for examination in dealWil

The portions of the classical autbors selected by sections, with the exception of that which had to second best, was also promoted to an exbibition, the ensuing academical year at Cambridge are :— as the Board of Medical Studies for examination in deal with jurisprudence, began their sittings in


e different courts at both at Cambridge.

the foreno There was the customary Hippocrates.the Ist, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th sections of The proceeard banquet in the evening.

the Ist, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th sections of The proceedings in the Educational section were

the Aphorisms; Aretaeus, "On the Causes and inaugurated by an address from the Very Rev. Matthew Arnold, M.A. of Oriel College, Symptoms of Chronic Diseases," Ist, 2nd, 3rd, 1

Oriel College, Symptoms of Chronic Diseases," Ist, 2nd, 3rd, Dr. Milman, Dean of St. Paul's. In the section has been re-elected Professor of Poetry in the tih, 5th, 6:1, and 7th chapters of the first book ;/ which takes cognizance of Prevention, us

anish University of Oxford, for a second term of Ceslus, the 1st and 2nd books.

ment, and Reformation, Mr. Thomas Chambers five years. The pomination of the Rer. M. Pat.

tison, B.D., Rector of Lincolo College, to the follows. in reference to the Oxford Local Exami.

A Correspondent of the “ Athenæum" writes as presided, and delivered an opening address. Mr.

A Correspondent of the “ Athenæum" writes asi! office of Curator of the Taylor Institutios, has been nati

me follows, in reference to the sford Local Exami.Fairbairn presided over the fourth, or Public

"nations:-** Allow me, as one of many whose inte. approved. The Rev. J. E. T. Rogers has been

Health, section ; Mr. Monckton Milnes, M.P., rests

over the section of Social Economy; and Dr.

ts are involved in the Oxford Local Examina
elected Professor of Political Economy, in the
the tions, to complain of the inordinate length of time

Travers Twiss over the section of Trade and Inroom of Mr. Neate, wbose term of office had ex

In all the sections, besides the pired.

(required by the Examiners for looking over the ternational Law.
The Rer. T. S. Evans has been appointed Pro. l which have just closed, began on the 10:h inst.,
papers and preparing the lists. The examinations, opening addresses, papers were read, and generally

interesting discussions took place.
fessor of Greek in Durham University. Annexed
to the Professor's Chair is a canoury in Durham

and yet we are officially informed that the lists: The opening address of the President of the Cathedral, worth about 1000l. per annum.

"I cannot be published till the beginning of Septein-| Educational section, passed in review every phase

ber at the earliest, which will be nearly three of the subject to the consideration of which the The Rev. Alfred Barry, B.D., late Fellow of mouths from the commencement of the examina- / labours of the section were to be devoted. All Trinity College, Cambridge, and Head Master of tione. This is a longer period than is required at dwelling on the importance and Decesony o Leeds Grammar School, has been appointed Prin.lany other examination, and a month longer than tional education, which he observer could not be cipal of Cheltenhamn College.

was taken at the first of these Local Examioations, too extensively afforded, he referred to the different The Rev. G. Perkins has been appointed lead in 1858. f the Examiners would take into con systems of imparting instruction which are adopted Master of the Grammar School, Manchester; and sideration that rint only must candidates, parents, throughout ibe various schools in the kingdom :the Rev. F. C. Skye, Head Master of the Cathe. and master's be kept in suspense all this time, but With regard to the system of " cramming" for dral Grammar School, Bristol,

| also other inconveniences be caused by the pro- show purposes, he pointed out that the ostentaAppointments to direct cadetships in Her Matracted delay, I think they would endeavour to tious exhibitions of schools, however necessary to jesty's Indian service having ceased, it has been complete their task sooner."

keep up public interest--which, after all, was the determined that a limited number of commissions The Anniversary Meetings of the Religious and most vigilant inspection-seemed to have a teu. in the Army shall be given annually to persons Educational Societies, commonly known as the

'verannually to persons Educational Societies, commonly known as the dency to become mischievous. If a school exami. selected by Her Majesty's Secretary of State in “ May Meetings," are now pretty well over. Not.

ation was made a so Council from among the sons of civil and military withstanding the distress which has prevailed in

vhich was to be officers who have served in India. The cadets so some parts of the country, and other circumstances,

that its support might be gained, it was too much selected will be required to pass through the Royal' which it was thought would have a depressing in to expect are not Military College at Sandhurst, and they will be fluence on their funds, the receipts of most ofibem men would not be sorely tempted to sacrifice to

year were equal to the best of former vears the brilliant proficiency of a few the less effective Commanding-in-Chief relative to the admission, The following are the receipts of the years 1861-62 progress

It inevitably became a e admission, The following are the receipts of the years 1861-62 progress of the many. education, and military training of gentleinen announced by the principal Societies :- British kind of 10 cadets at that College. The expense of the Foreign. Bible Society. 167.6841.. Church plants would be selected for exhibition, pur cation, board, washing, and medical attendance of Missionary Society, 160,0001. : Westévan Mis best light, and watered up to the highest perlecthe cadets so selected will be borne by the Secre-lsionary Society, 137,2807.: Society for the Pro. Ilion, while the rest were left to pine, and we' tary of State for India in Council. The number pagarion of the Gospel in Foreign Parts, 83,8851.; and grow downwa of caco to be borne On

2 Missionary Society, 33,1511.: London scurity. There was, however, an education ante. establishment of the College, is twenty, Persons Society for Promoting Christianity amongst the rior to wat

y for Promoting Christianity amongst the rior to that of school - the education at the entitled to apply for these appointments, should Jews, 37,4211. ; Church Pastoral Aid Society, mother's breast; address to the Under Secretary of State, India / 46,3511.; London City Mission. 37. 1501. : Irish upon it that the best educated female would in Office.

Church Missions to Roman Catholics. 30.1941. general be the best mother, and do her duty best The Lectures for Trinity Term at Gresham l Incorporated Church Building Society. 25 508/to her infant children. But this, above all, College have been brought to a close. The fol- Additional Curates' Society, 23.1977. Primitive de recollected, that the prst uuty of Dana lowing is a return of the attendances :—“dstro. Methodist Missions, 14,2521. ; British Army Scrip

Methodist Missions, 14,2521. ; British Army Scrip- cation was the health of the children. A sickly nomy” (Rev. J. Pullen) 27th May, 58; 28th, 63. ture Readers' Society, 10,308). ; Church of Eng.

58; 28th, 63. ture Readers' Society, 10,3681. ; Church of Eng. child might be very intelligent, over-intelligent, “ Physic" (Dr. Southev) 30th May, 38; 31st, 28. laud Scripture Readers' Association. 10.2311. : but in general, quickness of internigence wou " Divinity” (Rev. B. M. Cowie, B.D., for the Church Education Society for Ireland. 45.9581: much affected by aninal spirits, and animal op Rev. H. J. Parkel) 2nd June, 28; 3rd, 32; 4th, Religious Tract Society, 12,7701. ; Ragged School rested on healthfulness. 36. “Rhetoric” (Rev. E. Owen, jun.) 5th June, Union, 86001. ; Home and Colonial Training In Touching the character of the educatioa web 28; 6ih, 42. “Law” (J. T. Abdy, Esq.) 7th stitution, 80241.; Book Society for Promoting Resought to be imparted in the schools for the people, June, 28: 11th, 28. “Geometry” (Rev. 11. ligious Education amongst the Poor, 70001. ; Mis. be urged that regard should be had to the fatore Cowie), 12th June, 20; 13th, 38. "Music" (E. sions to Seanien, 60001.; Colonial Missionary course of life which the children were likely to Taylor, Esq.), 14th June, 350; 16th, 650; 17th, Society, 51371 ; Wesleyan Education Committee, pursue, and that the facts impressed upon therr 670.

49031.; Church of England Metropolitan Training memory should be facts which would he applicae The Matriculation Examination in connection Institution, 43611. ; Turkish Missions Aid Societs, to the whole course of that future life. Whether with the University of London will commence on 51011.; Christian Vernacular Education Society and how tbey could blend industrial with ordinary Monday, the gih of July. The candidates will be for India, 10601.; Protestant Reformation Society, leducation might well occupy the thoughts of peamined in Greek Classics and History, Roman | 43861.; Valta l'rotestant College, 38771.; Baptist flective men: but in the lower female schuur Classics and History, French or German, Arith-Irish Society, 30011.; Naval and Military Bible this was especially worthy of consideration. metic and Algebra, Geometry, the English Lan. Society, 32527.; Trinitarian Bible Society, 24191.;/was aware that many portions of teaching! guage English History, Natural Philosophy, and Irish Evangelical Society, 29:01.; Bible Transla-lıhemselves appeared to teach little with regare Chymistry. The first examination for the degree tion Society, 23617. ; Evangelical Continental So- / future usefulness, and which yet might be of Bachelor of Aits will commence on Monday, ciety, 17621, ; Loudon Diocesan lome Mission, I great importance as exercises for the faca. July 21. The examinations will be conducted by 19821. ; Baptist Home Mission, 18431.; Lord's but he was at a loss to see why the two mig the 'Rev I. W. Blakesley, B.D., Vicar of Ware; Day Observance Society, 10011.; Church Ilome be combined. The memory might as Dr. W. Smith: Mr.J. G. Fitch, M.A., Principal Mission, 1096/.; Praver Book and Homily Society, I stored with facts likely to be produced on of the Borough Road Schools; the Rev. Dr. Angus, | 13131. ; and Sunday School Union, 12411. Many occasions, as with those for the applicano Princival of the Baptist College; Mr. W. H. / small Societies are not included in the above list. wbich they might never stand in need.

acle to

1 and as




[ocr errors]

hor's brea

[ocr errors]


« PreviousContinue »