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St. John's College.—The statutes provide for (1) not less than 14 nor more than 18 fellowships, of which 7 may be official fellowships, the rest tenable for seven years (to these may be added 2 ex officio fellowships to be held by 2 professors); (2) not less than 28 scholarships, of which 6 shall be open, 15 appropriated to Merchant Taylor's school, 2 to Coventry school, 2 to Bristol school, 2 to Reading school, and one to Tunbridge school; (3) four senior scholarships, also confined to former pupils of Merchant Taylor's school. There is also 1 open scholarship created from the estate of William Lambe, and 4 Fereday fellowships. The latter are open, with certain limitations and under certain conditions, in respect of literary proficiency, first, to the kindred of the founder; secondly, to natives of Staffordshire; and in case of a founder's kin or Staffordshire candidate not satisfying the conditions, then to any other person whatsoever. Four Casberd scholarships, each of the value of £80 per annum, and 4 exhibitions are open to undergraduates not on any foundation of at least one year's standing in the college.

Jesus College.—There are not less than 10 nor more than 14 fellows. In the elections to nonofficial fellowships, unless one-half of the whole number of fellows would have been eligible under the terms of the following restrictions, no person is eligiblo unless he be a native of Wales or Monmouthshire, or has been a Welsh scholar of Jesus College, or, having been at the time of his matriculation eligible to a Welsh scholarship, has been for the eight terms preceding his degree of B. A. a member of the college.

There are 20 foundation scholarships, of which 8 are open without restriction as to place of birth. There are also 4 Meyricke and i King Charles the First's scholarships, and about 16 Meyricke and 2 King Charles the First's exhibitions. The King Charles the First's scholarship and exhibitions are restricted to candidates born in Jersey or Guernsey, or one of the islands adjacent to them, or educated for two out of the three years last preceding the election either at Victoria College, Jersey, or Elizabeth Coliege, Guernsey. The other scholarships and exbibitions are restricted to (1) natives of Wales or Monmouthshire; or (2) sons of parents who have been residents in Wales or Monmouthshire for not less than seven years immediately preceding the day of election; or (3) have a knowledge of and are able to speak the Welsh language; or (4) have been educated for the three years last preceding the election or their matriculation at a school in Wales or Monmouthshire; if any such person be found of sufficient merit. There is also an exhibition for natives of Carnarvonshire and one for a pupil from Llandovery school. The open foundation scholarships are restricted to candidates under 19 years of age. The value of a scholarship is £80 a year, and that of an exhibition does not exceed £50 a year.

Wadham College.- Under the statutes there are not less than 8 nor more than 10 fellows, including 1 for the study of medicine, and 1 to be held by the professor of experimental philosophy. There are 18 scholarships, the election to 2 of which is made after an examination in Hebrew, and in the case of 3 special regard is to be had to knowledge of Greek. The scholarships are of the value of £80 a year, tenable for two years, which may be extended to five years. Candidates must be under 19 years of age, except in the case of the Hebrew scholarships, for which the limit is 20 years.

There are 2 exhibitions for scholars of the Manchester Grammar school, and one for a commoner of the college. Besides these there is a general exhibition fund.

Pembroke College.— There are 10 fellowships, 2 of which are styled Sheppard fellows. Of these, 1 is to be called to the bar, and the other is to proceed to the degree of D. M. There are at present 26 scholarships, all of which are tenable for four years, except 4 Townsend scholarships, which are tenable for eight years, the holders, however, sharing in emoluments during four years only.

Torcester College. There are 9 (or 10) fellowships and 19 scholarships. Of the latter, 5 are for persons educated at Bromsgrove school, 4 for sons of clergymen of the Church of England, or some church in communion therewith, needing assistance at the university, and the remainder are open. There are also 6 to 10 exhibitions, 2 of which are connected with the Charterhouse school, and 3 with Bromsgrove school.

Hertford College.-There are 18 fellowships and 40 scholarships. Of the latter, 30 are of the annual value of £100, tenable for five years, and most of them are opeu ; 6 aro tenable for three years, are of the value of £40 per annum and are limited in the first instance to persons educated at the free grammar school of Worcester and Hampton Lucy school, but in the absence of qualified candidates from these schools are thrown open to general competition. The remaining 4 are open and worth at least £50 a year. There were in 1893 15 exhibitioners. Of these, 2 are specially endowed, while the rest were the gift of the college.

St. Mary Hall.—The Nowell exhibition is tenable for four years from matriculation, preference being given first to kin of the founder or his wife.

Keble College.-In 1893 there were 16 scholars and 6 exhibitioners. No particulars concerning them were given.

ED 93—101

CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY.'—Craren scholarship8.-There are 6 scholarships of £80 per annum cach, tenable for seven years if the scholar continuo a member of the University. Any undergraduate may be a candidate provided he be not of more than three years' standing from the time of his first residence.

Battie scholarship.-Value between £30 and £35 per annum, on a plan similar to the preceding:

Browne scholarship.- Value £21 per annum, on a plan similar to the preceding.

Daries scholarship: -Value £30 per annun on tho same footing as Craven scholarships, to be awarded for the greatest proficient in classical learning.

Pilt scholarship.-Annual income between £70 and £80; governed by same regulations as the Craven scholarships.

Porson scholarship.-Tlio scholar shall receive not less than £60 per annum. Any undergraduate is eligible who shall have been matriculated, and shall not have resiiled in the university more than five terms. The examination therefor shall be exclusively classical, and the tenure is four years.

Waddington scholarship.-Income from £3,000 in 3 per cent stock, tenable for five years in residence. Any undergraduate of not more than threo years standing from the time of his first residenco shall be eligible. The examination is exclusively classical.

Bell scholarships.-Eight scholarships, income about £57 per annum each, of which number 2 become vacant every year. Candidates must be of not more than one year's standing, and every scholar must promise in writing to take the degree of B. A., in the most regular way. If no sons or orphans of clergymen of the Church of England be found qualified, then, and then only, are the electors to elect sons of laymen, being wdergraduates in need of assistance. Special stress is laid in the examination on classics and mathematics.

Thomas Barnes scholarship.-Income, £60 per annun, tenable for four years. Can. didates shall be undergraduates in their first year and shall have been educated on the Foundation of Christ's Hospital, St. Paul's school, or Merchant Tailors' school, London, and shall have come directly to the university from one of those schools. In default of such candidates the scholarship shall be open. Every scholar shall promise, in writing, to take a degree in the most regular manner.

Abbott scholarship8.— The income from £ 1,000 is divided between 2 scholars, elected for three years each. Candidates shall be undergraduates in their first year. Among such candidates, sons or orplans of clergymen in the Church of England, who stand in need of assistance, shall be chosen, if there be any sufficiently deserving; if not, 80!s of lay men, being undergraduates in need of assistance, may be chosen.

Tyruchitt Hebrew scholarships.—There are 6 scholarships tenable for three years. Two scholars shall be electeil every year; the first in merit of these 2 shall receive an annual stipend of £30, and the second an annual stipend of £20 Candidates shall be bachelors of arts or inceptors not of sufficient standing for M. A., or students in civil law or inedicine of not less than four mor more than seven years' standing, who must produce certificates that they have kept the exercises necessary for the degree of bachelor of law or plıysie.

Crosse scholarship8.– The interest of £2,000 is divided among 3 theological scholarships tenable for three years. Candidates must be bachelors of arts under the standing of M. A. The examination is upon a knowledge of the Holy Scriptures in their original tongues, Hebrew and Greek, of ecclesiastical history, of the earlier and later heresies, and other subjects bearing upon “the cause of true religion.”.

Whewell scholarships for international law. There are 8 scholarships tenable for four years. Permission of nonresidence is granted only in exceptional circumstances, and then only for one year at a time. Two scholars are chosen every year, 1 of whom shall receive £ 100 annually, and the other £50 per annum. All persons under the age of 25 years are eligible. The examination will be upon subjects relating to law.

Lightfoot scholarships for history. The scholarships are 3 un number, tenable for three years; they are assigned after examination and are open to members of the university who have resided at least one year and being still in residence, or having taken their first degree, are under 25 years of age. The income of each scholarship is about £70 per annum.

Balfour studentship. The studentship is to be of the annual value of £200 or such larger sum as the university may from time to time determine. There is no competitivo examination, and the student need not be a member of the university. He must devote himself to original biological research. The place and nature of his studies are subject to the approval of the managers; but, except with leave to the contrary, he must pursue his studies within the university for at least three terms during tenure. The tenure is for three years, but inay bo renewed for the whole or part of a second period of three years.

Craren studentship. The studentship is of the annual value of £200, tenable for one year; but a student shall be eligible for reelection on not more than two occa

1 Cambridge University Calendar, 1890.

sious. The stndent must devoto himself to advance study or research away from Cambridge in the languages, literature, history, archæology or art of ancient Greece or Rome, or the comparativo philology of the Indo-European languages. Candidates must be graduates of the university of not moro than five years' standing from the first degree. There is no competitive examination,

Harkness scholarship:- This scholarship is a warded annually for proficiency in geology, including paleontology. Any member of the university is eligible who has passed some final examination for the degreo of B. A. In making the award regard shall be had to profciency in geology, including paleontology, and to promise of future work. The stipend of the scholar is the income from £3,650.

John Lucas Ialker studentship and exhibitions.— Tho fund consists of £8,282 in 4 per cent stock. The studentship shall be of the annual value of not less than £200 nor more than £300, tenable for three years, and tho holder thereof shall devote himself to original research in pathology. It shall not be awarded by the result of a competitive examination. The student shall not necessarily be a member of the University of Cambridge. The place and nature of the studies of the student shall be subject to the approval of the professor of pathology, provided that the student shall bo bound to pursue his studies within the university during at least three terms of his tenure, which may be extended to five years.

Exhibitions or prizes may from timo to time be awarded to any person in respect of an essay, discovery, or meritorious service connected with the science of pathology. No exhibition or prize shall exceed the value of £50.

Prendergast Greek studentship.-The duty of the student shall be to derote himself to study or research in Greek language, literature, history, philosophy, archeology, or art. Any member of the university shall be eligible who has passed some final examination for the degree of B. A. within four years. The tenuro is for one year, but a student is eligible for reelection. A considerable portion of the time shall be spent away from Cambridge. Tho emolument of the student shall be £ 200.

Clerk Maxwell scholarship.-Any member of the university who has been a student for one term or more in the Cavendish laboratory shall be eligible. The student shall devoto his time to original research in experimental plıysics within the university, but may, on permission, carry on his researches elsewhere. The tenuro shall be three years and a student shall not be capable of reelection. The emoluments are the income from £6,000.

Sheepshank's astronomical exhibition.-It shall be given to the undergraduato of the university who shall be found, upon competitive examination, to be best versed in astronomy, theoretical and practical. The person elected is to become a student of Trinity College and to retain the exhibition for three years. The exhibition is the interest of £1,666 13s. 4d. in 3 per cent consols.

Lumley exhibitions. There are 5 exhibitions of £15 per annum cach, to be held until gradnation, for poor scholars educated at Thonton, in the county of York.

St. Peter's College. -Eleven fellowships have been established. The fellows are required to be graduates of the college, or, if the society think fit, they may be elected from among the other graduates of Cambridge or Oxford. One of the fellowships can only be held by a professor of the university. They are tonable for six years, except in the following eases: Any fellow who becomes either the head or fellow of another college immediately vacates his fellowship; any fellow who has been presented by the college to any benefico worth £100 or more shall vacate his fellowship one year after presentation; any fellow who serves the college in the privileged offices of tutor, assistant tutor, senior bursar, or clean, and has been a privileged officer for at least two years, retains his fellowship for six years independently of the time ho has been a privileged officer, and if he holds such an office for twenty years, he retains the fellowship for life; any fellow who holds a professorship in the university or who holds the office of public orator, or registrary, or university librarian retains his fellowship notwithstanding the expiration of six years, while he holds such university office. The college has also power to elect as fellows men eminent for science or learning, whether graduates of Cambridge or Oxforil or not.

In Juno, 1890, there had been founded 4 scholarships of £ 80 per anuum; 10 of £60; 1 of £50; 4 of £40, anıl 3 of £20. Scholars are elected from among residents anil nonresidents. Foundation scholarships are adjudged to residents (irrespectivo of age) according to the results of the various annual college and university examinations, for proficiency in mathematics, classics, natural science, moral science, theology, law and history. These are tenable until the holder is of standing to tako the degree of B. A. Entrance scholarships are adjudged after competition among candidates who have not commenced residence in the university, and who must not be more than 19 years of age at the time of the examination. In case of special merit the tenure of scholarships may be prolonged.

There is an exhibition from the Company of Cloth workers and one from the Company of Ironmongers. To the Miller exhibition is elected some person educated at the Huntingdon free grammar school if any such duly qualified person present himself.

Clare College. There are 8 senior and 7 junior fellows. The fellowships are open to bachelors of arts or persons of higher degree without restriction as to marriage. A fellowship becomes vacavt in five years and eleven months from the time of election unless ihe fellow hold one of a number of offices. One of the fellowships must be a professional fellowship, and 1. may be held by a person not a member of the University of Cambridge or the University of Oxford at the time of election. For the other fellowships, only graduates of Cambridge or Oxford are eligible. The electors are the master and the senior and junior fellows. All the fellowships have the same value and the same general privileges.

The foundation scholarships are as follows: Eight of £60 per annum; 8 of £40, and 8 of £20. There are also 3 Tyldesley scholarships of £60 per annum tenable for three years, 4 Coles scholarships of £50 and one of above £60, and 6 minor scholarships, varying from £80 to £40.

There are 2 Cave exhibitions of £50 per annum for scholars from Wakefield school, 1 Metcalfe exhibition of £40 for a scholar from Hull school, and 4 Johnson exhibitions of £20 per annum for persons educated at Oakham and l'ppinghain schools.

Pembroke College. - There are 13 foundation fellowships open to persons of every nation, and unrestricted as to countries.

There were in 1890, 29 foundation scholarships as follows: Three of £80 a year; 9 of £60; 8 of £40, and 9 of £20. Exhibitions for one year are also provided out of the scholarship fund. Besides the foundation scholarships, which are perfectly open, there is 1 Parkin scholarship of £60 a year for a scholar from the Free School of Bowes'in Yorkshire, and baving previously been two years at least at that school. There is also 1 exhibition, value £75, for a scholar educated at Blackrode school in Lancashire.

Gourille and Caius College. - There are (1890) 22 fellowships, open to graduates of the college, or of the universities of Cambridge or Oxford. They are tenable, as a rulo, for six years, but may be retained if the fellow be holding cortain university or college offices, or shall have held some one or more of such offices during the space of fifteen years, or shall have been permitted by special vote to retain his fellowship on account of his literary or scientitie reputation or labors.

The scholarships are of two kinds. (1) Entrance scholarships, varying from £40 to £80. These are competed for before admission to the college, and are open to persons under 19 years of age. The subjects of examination are generally mathematics, classics, and natural science, and from time to time mediæval and modern languages or oriental languages. (2) Foundation scholarships, which are awarded on the result of the annual college examinations to persons in residence without restriction of age. They are given for proficiency in any branch of study recognized in the Tripos examinations of the university. The annual value ranges from £40 to £100. They are tenable as a rule until the scholars are of standing to take the degree of B. A., but may be prolonged for a year or more. Exhibitions are given under the same conditious as scholarships, but for a somewhat lower standard of merit. In addition to the foregoing there are 2 Shuttleworth scholarships of £60 each, tenable for threo years, and awarded for proficiency in botany and comparative anatomy. They are open to all registereil medical students of the university wlio are of not less than eight terins' standing and have passed the additional subjects of the previous examination required from candidates for honors. The Smart studentship, worth £90 a year and tenable for two or three years, is open to all members of the university of a certain standing. A chapel clerkship of £72 (or two of £36), tenable for one year, is given to a student (or students) at the end of the second year of residence; need for such belp must be shown. An organist scholarship of £90 is tenable for three or four years. The scholar acts as organist in the college chapel and is expected to read for the B. A. and Mus. Bac. degrees. There are 4 Tancred studentships in physic, of the annual value of £70. Students are required to take the degree of bachelor of medicine as soon as they are of sufficient standing for the same, and may hold the studentships for three years after their degree. They are therefore tenable for eight years. There are also 2 Harrow scholarships of the annual value of £52 10s. The scholars are elected by the governors of Harrow school. In 1890 the number of opeu scholarships was 42.

Trinity Hall.There are 13 foundation fellowships tenable for six years. All the fellows have the same stipends and privileges. The holiling of certain oftices or professorships prolongs the tenure of fellowships. A fellow who has held the office of tntor or assistant tutor for twenty years, or the office of professor for fifteen years, may be retained in his fellowship for life.

There are 3 law studentships tenable for three years and are of the value of £50. They are to be given to graduates of the college in arts or law who intend to prepare themselves for practice in the legal profession. The holders are not required to reside in the university.

The college scholarships, 16 in number, are tenable to the time of taking the B. A. or LL. B. degree. They vary froin 121 to 480 a year, and are awarded for proficiency in classics, mathematics, law, and history.

Two exhibitions of £80 and others of smaller value are usually awarded. They are tenable during the first year of residence and are open to persons under 19 years of age who have not commenced residence in the university.

Corpus Christi College.—There are 12 fellowships open to all the Queen's subjects wherever born.

The scholarships are as follows: Three of £30 a year, tenable for two years, are awarded each year to students completing the third term of residence; 2 of £60 and 1 of £40 a year are awarded under the same conditions; 2 entrance scholarships of £60 and 1 of £40, tenable for one or two years, offered annually to students who have not commenced residence; 1 of £25, tenable for two years to students completing the third term of residence; 3 of £25, tenable for one year to students completing the sixth term of residence; 2 of £20 a year with rooms are bestowed on students needing assistance in their second or third year of residence; 1 of £20 a year with rooms is awarded every third year to a student in his sixth term.

The post of organist is held by a student, the stipend being £30 a year with rooms. There are also 2 chapel clerks with a stipend of 20 guineas a year each, and a sublibrarian with a stipend of £10 a year.

Two exhibitions, value £24 and £18, are appropriated to scholars from Norwich, Wymondham, or Aylsham schools; 2 of £30 a year with rooms to scholars from Canterbury or Westminster schools; 2, value £36 and £30, to scholars from St. Paul's school; 1, value £20, to one or more of the founder's name (Colman); in default of such to 4 scholars from Norwich or Wymondlam schools.

King's College. There are 46 fellowships and 48 scholarships. Four of the followships are appropriated to professors in the university. The remainder are open to all graduate meinbers of the college whose standing does not exceed six years from the 25th day of March in the academical year in which they commenced residence in the university,

Tweuty-four of the scholarships are appropriated to Eton College, and 24 are open. Of the former at least 4 are offered every year for competition as entrance scholarships, tenable for four years, and 2 as undergraduate scholarships. At least 6 open scholarships are offered every year. Open entrance scholarships are tenable for two years and may be prolonged for a further tenure of two years. All undergraduate scholarships aro tenable till the holder is of six years' standing. The emoluments of a scholarship are £80 a year. Holders of undergraduate scholarships have tuition free, and Eton scholars have also commons during residence and rooms rent free until their first degree. There is also an entrance scholarship of at least £70 a year.

There is a Vintner exhibition of £70 a year awarded for proficiency in natural science, and 2 exhibitions of £50 each. They are open to all undergraduates of the college in their first or second year of residence, and to other candidates under 19 years of age.

Queen's College.---There are 12 foundation fellowships tenable for six years, but no fellow can retain his fellowship for more than one year after his induction into a college living, the net annual value of which exceeds £400. Fellows who hold certain offices have their tenure extendeil.

A fixed proportion of the revenues of the college is paid over to the scholarship fund. The governing body distributes this among the scholars. The value of the scholarships depends upon the report of the examiners. No scholarship will be of less value than £30 nor usnally of more than £60. There are also 2 Sedgwick exhibitions worth £20 per anmun, 1 Clark scholarship worth £10 per annum, and 1 Sandys exhibition worth £12 per annum.

St. Catharine's College.— There are 6 fellows and 26 scholarships. Of the latter, 14 are worth £40, 4 are worth £50,6 are worth £35, and 2 are worth £25. There is also a fund of £3,000 for the support of students of the college. From these fuds scholarships varying from £50 to £20 annually are given each year after open competition. The Jarrett scholarship has the income from £1,000. All the scholarships are open to candidates from any school or place of birth. The librarianship is worth £20 per annun with an allowance for rooms, The master's sizarship is worth £30 per annum with chambers rent free. The Bible clerk receives his commons with chambers rent free.

Jesus College. - There are 16 fellowships tonable for six years from admission. A fixed proportion of the revennes of the college is paid to the scholarship find. The governing body distributes this among the scholars In 1889 the number of scholars was 25, and their stipends varied from £60 to £10. The amount so distributed amounted to £970. There are also 17 Rustat scholarships from £10 to £50 appropriated to sons of deceased clergymen, or, in default of such, to the sons of living clergymen; 1 scholarship of £10° per annum to the son of a living clergy man with preference to a native of Nottinghamshire or Lancashire; 1 of £15. per annum to the son of a clergyman; 2 of £16 per annum open to all clergymen's orphans and tenable from the degree of B. A. to that of M. A.; 1 of £72, or 2 of £ 36 per annum, of students educated at Loughborough school. The foundation scholarships may be held with any other.

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