« ΠροηγούμενηΣυνέχεια »
4. The amount of the Scholarship is £150 per annum, tenable for not more than two years.
6. An award of this Scholarship shall generally be made in alternate years with an award of the James King of Irrawang Travelling Scholarship.
Candidates' applications should be in the hands of the Registrar at least three weeks before the first day of Lent Term of the year in which the Scholarship is awarded. 1899—Dettmann, H. S., B.A. | 1901—Todd, F. A., B.A.
GARTON SCHOLARSHIPS. Founded in 1898, by a bequest of £2050 from the late Thomas Garton, Esq., of Clapham, London, for the establishment of Scholarships for French and German and for Ancient History, or other subjects at the discretion of the Senate. Under the powers granted in the will, the Senate has determined to apply the fund to the foundation of two Scholarships for French and German.
25-GARTON SCHOLARSHIP, No. I. Awarded at the First Year Examination in the Faculty of Arts, for proficiency in French and German. £30, tenable for one year. 1900— Wilshire, H.
| 1901--Sproule, Margaret. 26_GARTON SCHOLARSHIP, No. II. Awarded at the Second Year Examination in the Faculty of Arts, for proficiency in French and German. £80, tenable for one year. 1899—Bailey, Margaret A.
1 1900—Armstrong, Ina B. H.
1901--Wilshire, H. 27-GEORGE AND MATILDA HARRIS SCHOLARSHIP. Founded in 1900, by a gift of £1700 from Mrs. Matilda Duff Harris, of Ultimo House, in memory of her late husband, George Harris, Esq., to be called the “George and Matilda
c Harris Scholarship," and to be "awarded in the Faculty of Law, for the encouragement of the study of Law, under such rules and regulations as the Senate of the University may make from time to time for this purpose.' Under this power it has been determined that the Scholarship "shall be awarded by the Senate in each year on the recommendation of the Professor of Law, and other lecturers (if any), in the subjects of the First
Year's course in Law, to the candidate (not being the holder of any other Scholarshp awarded at the conclusion of the First Year's course) who has exhibited the greatest proficiency or merit in the Intermediate Examination in Law, and in the term Examinations in the subjects of the Intermediate Examination, but in the event of no candidate being of sufficient merit, the Senate shall not be bound to make any award.” £50, tenable
for one year.
1901-Robson, R. N., B.A.
A Commission in the British Army is offered annually to a student of this University under the regulations issued with Army Orders, dated 1st January, 1892. These will be found in full in the University Calendar for 1896. Amended regulations, issued with Army Orders, dated 1st January, 1898, may be seen in the Registrar's Office.
Under the provisions of No. II. of the Regulations, the Senate has decided that candidates for a nomination must be Matriculated students who have completed one year in the Faculty of Arts, and passed the First Year Examination, and who have also passed a satisfactory examination in Geometrical Drawing.
After nomination by the Senate the candidate is required to pass in the following September the examination in Military subjects referred to in regulation 13. The War Office will make arrangements for this examination to be held in Sydney. 1895–Harris, John
1 1896—Johnson, Robert B. I. MILITARY CADETSHIP AT SANDHURST. The University has been granted the privilege of nomination per annum to a Cadetship in the Royal Military College, at Sandhurst.
Candidates for a nomination must be Matriculated Students who have completed one year in the Faculty of Arts, and passed the First Year Examination, and who have also passed a satisfactory examination in Geometrical Drawing. They must be within the prescribed limits of age, and must in all other respects comply with the regulations and conditions prescribed by the War Office.
ARMY MEDICAL SERVICE.
The ordinary mode of admission to the Army Medical Staff is by competitive examination held twice a year. The Candidates must be 21 years of age, and not over 28 years of age, at the date of commencement of the competitive Examination. Each candidate must present an extract from the register of his birth, a recommendation from a person of standing in society, and a certificate of moral character. He must possess two diplomas or licences, recognised by the General Medical Council-one to practice Medicine and the other Surgery, and must be registered under the Medical Act in force in the United Kingdom at the time of his appointment. He must also produce a certificate of having discharged the duties of a medical clinical clerk during six months, and of a surgical dresser during another six months, of which, in each case, not less than three months must have been spent in the wards of a hospital; and a certificate of having attended a course of instruction during not less than three months at an ophthalmic hospital, or the ophthalmic department of a general hospital, which course shall include instruction in the errors of refraction. Other conditions contained in the regulations must also be satisfied.
The following provision is also contained in Regulation No. 5:
“It will be competent for the Secretary of State for War to fill
up the remaining number (of vacancies) from such qualified
laid down by the Secretary of State.
NAVAL MEDICAL SERVICE. The Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty have been pleased to revise the regulations governing the entry to the Medical Branch of the Royal Navy so as to provide that the Board of Admiralty may admit annually one candidate, proposed by the governing bodies of Public Schools of Medicine in the United Kingdom, or attached to such Colonial Universities as they may think proper; the candidate so proposed to be approved
by the Director-General of the Medical Department of the Navy, and to be certified by the Governing Body proposing him to be duly qualified according to the Regulations in force for the entry of candidates. It is provided in the regulations that “in the cases of Colonial nominations, registrations of professional qualifications as required by Clause 2 of these regulations, may be deferred until after the arrival in England of a candidate who has been passed on the station ; but a Commission as Surgeon will not be granted until the certificate of the Registrar of the Medical Council shall have been produced at the Medical Department of the Navy."
The Colonial candidates are required to pass examinations both as to physical and professional fitness for the Service before a Board of Naval Medical Officers on the Station. The full regulations may be seen in the Registrar's Office.
EXAMINATIONS FOR THE CIVIL SERVICE OF INDIA. Appointments in the Civil Service of India are made after open competition.
These examinations are held in England annually in the month of August, and applicants are required to send their applications on the prescribed form before the 31st of May.
Each candidate must satisfy the Civil Service Commissioners
1. That he is a natural born subject of Her Majesty.
of 23 on the first day of the year in which the examination
is held. 3. That he has no disease, constitutional affection, or bodily
infirmity unfitting him, or likely to unfit him, for the Civil
Service of India.
The full regulations, including the subjects of examination, may be seen in the Registrar's Office.
ENGINEERS IN HER MAJESTY'S NAVY, The regulations for the entry of Engineering students into Her Majesty's Navy, for the entry of students in Naval Construction, and the regulations for the guidance of candidates for direct appointments as probationary Assistant Engineers in the Royal Navy, may be seen in the Registrar's Office.
1-SALTING EXHIBITION. Founded in 1858 by a gift of £500 (with accumulations) from Severin Kanute Salting, Esq., to be applied for the promotion of sound learning. Awarded on the recommendation of the Trustees of the Sydney Grammar School to a student proceeding thence to the University. £25, tenable for three years in the Faculty of Arts. 1894—Whitfeld, H. E.
1900-Barton, W. A. 1897—Stephen, H. M.
2–J. B. WATT EXHIBITIONS. Founded in 1876 by a gift of £1000 from the Honourable John Brown Watt, and two subsequent gifts of £1000 each in 1888 and 1889. The Exhibitions are bestowed on the bursary principle (see p. 198), being not tenable in the Professional Schools, and are awarded to boys or youths who have been for at least three years in private colleges or schools. They are tenable for three years, and entitle the holders to £30 for the first year, £10 for the second, and £50 for the third year. The candidates must have passed with special credit either the Junior or Senior Public Examination. The Exhibition is intended to enable the holder to obtain a course of higher education, either at the University or elsewhere, subject to the direction of the Senate. The complete conditions of award will be found in the Manual of Public Examinations.
3-STRUTH EXHIBITION. Founded in 1883 by a gift of £1000 from John Struth, Esq., for the foundation of an exhibition to assist students of intellectual promise, but whose means are not otherwise sufficient for the purpose, in obtaining a Degree in the Faculty of Medicine. The Exhibition is awarded to a student who has completed the First Year of the Arts course upon the following conditions :
1. The Deans of the Faculty of Arts and the Faculty of Medicine shall receive a satisfactory assurance that the means of the applicant are insufficient to enable him to proceed with the Medical course without some such pecuniary assistance.
2. Applications for permission to compete for the Exhibition, accompanied by the necessary certificates, must be sent to the