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I. She obtains the minimum number of marks for a certificate according to this Syllabus without

counting her Science Marks. II. She has obtained a first or second class at the science examination, either in honours, or in

the advanced stage (Science Directory XXI.) of the subject or subjects for which she claims

additional marks.
III. She does not take the Language paper at the Christmas Examination.
N.B.Students in Training Colleges are admissible to the Science Examination in those subjects only for

which a special Course of Instruction is provided in the Time-table of their respective Colleges.
Students of the First Year can be examined in the Elementary Stage only, and no Student of either
year can be examined in more than two subjects.

The subjects for which additional marks may be given (being those for which Pupil Teachers and
other Candidates for admission to Training Colleges mayť receive special marks) are as follows:

6. Theoretical Mechanics.
7: Applied Mechanics.
8. Acoustics, Light and Heat.
9. Magnetism and Electricity.
10. Inorganic Chemistry.
11. Organic Chemistry.
14. Animal Physiology.
15. Elementary Botany.

23. Physical Geography,
The numbers prefixed are those which the subjects bear in the Science Directory.

See first Schedule in English and Scotch Codes of 1875.

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EXAMINATION, JULY, 1876.

I.

QUESTIONS PROPOSED

TO

CANDIDATES

FOR

ADMISSION INTO TRAINING COLLEGES, AND

FOR THE OFFICE OF TEACHER, UNDER

ARTICLES 60 AND 79, NEW CODE.

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By Juthority.

LONDON:
PRINTED FOR HER MAJESTY'S STATIONERY OFFICE,

AND SOLD BY
LONGMANS AND CO.,

39, PATERNOSTER Row, E.C.

1876.
(Price Sixpenoc)

F&T Wt. 11084 5000 12-76

1

PROPOSED TO CANDIDATES

FOR

ADMISSION

INTO TRAINING COLLEGES, AND FOR THE OFFICE OF TEACHER UNDER ARTICLES 60 AND 79,

NEW CODE.

JULY, 1876. A Notice to the following effect is

issued to Candidates as to Copying and Clandestine Assistance.

CANDIDATES WHO ARE DETECTED

(a.) Introducing into the Examination Room, or

having about them, any book or writing, whether any one uses it or not, from which answers may

be copied ; (6.) Applyiny, under any circumstances whatever,

to other Candidates ; (c.) Answering, under any circumstances what

ever, applications from other Candidates ; (d.) Copying under any circumstances whatever,

one from another; or,

(e.) Conniving at any misconduct of this kind ; will be dismissed from the Examination, and will be suspended, for a period not exceeding three years, from all recognition by the Committee of Council. The plea of accident, or forgetfulness, will not be received.

Whatever questions Candidates may have to usk, or remarks to make, during the Examination, must be addressed to the Inspector only.

NOTE.—Except where different directions are printed,

the time allowed for each Paper in the following series was three hours, and Candidates were restricted to one question in each section.

GRAMMAR.

Two hours and a HALF allowed for this Paper.

SECTION 1.
Parse the words in italics in the following passages :

The monarch saw, and shook,

And bade no more rejoice,
All bloodless waxed his look,

And tremulous his voice :-
Let the men of lore

appear
The wisest of the earth,
And expound the words of fear

That mar our royal mirth. Envy is of all crimes the basest; for malice and anger are appeased with benefits, but envy is exasperated, as envying to fortunate persons both their power and their wish to do good.

Write the first passage in simple prose.

SECTION II.

Analyse the following passages :-
Yet Time may diminish the pain :

The flower and the shrub and the tree,
Which I reared for her pleasure in vain,

In time may have comfort for me. After men have travelled through a few stages in vice, shame forsakes them and turns back to wait upon the few virtues they have still remaining.

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