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In the year 1869 Bishop Perry (then Lord Bishop of Melbourne), assisted by the late Professor Wilson and others, undertook the task of raising the funds required for the erection of College buildings. A subscription list was opened, and early in 1870 the buildings were begun.

Shortly afterwards, the Warden's house, which had been temporarily fitted up for the purpose, was opened for the reception of Students. Thus Trinity College was established, and it remained for several years the only University College in Victoria. Tho present Warden was appointed in 1876.

Before the end of 1877 a considerable increase in the accom- modation required for Students was found to be necessary, and new buildings were raised. Three years later the additional rooms thus provided were occupied, and the erection of another wine was resolved upon. The new structure, which the Council has named " T h e Clarke Buildings," in grateful recognition of the generous help afforded to the College by Sir W J Clarke and Mr. Joseph Clarke, was completed, and occupied by Students in the July Term, 1883. The existing buildings, in addition to apartments for the Warden, Tutors, and Students, include ,a Chapel, a Dining Hall, a Chemical Laboratory, a Biological Laljoratory, Classical and Mathematical Lecture Rooms, a Billiard Room, two Libraries, a Students' Common-room, &c. The College is intended to serve os a place of residence and education for University Students, whether belonging to the Faculties of Arts Law, Medicine, or Engineering. Though connected with'the AngUcan Church, it extends its privileges, without restriction, to members of oil religious denominations.



The internal arrangements of the CoUege, including hours of meals, 4 c , are made with special reference to the con- venience of Students attending University Lectures.


1. MEMBERS OF ALL RELIGIOUS BODIES ARE ADMITTED F.ITHF.R AS RESIDENT OR NON-RESIDENT STUDENTS. Students who have conscientious objections are not required to attend the services in chapel.

2. Applicants for admission as resident Students - must furnish satisfactory evidence of good character. Resident Students are not allowed to remain unmatriculated for more than six months.

3. No resident Student is allowed to be out later than 12.15 at night on week-days and 11 p.m. on Sundays, nor to spend a night away from the College during Tenn without the written authority of the Warden or his Deputy.

4. Each Student is provided with a separate bedroom.

The sitting-rooms are for the most part jointly occupied by two Students; but a separate sitting-room can be arranged for, if desired.

5. The hours for meals are :—Breakfast, 7.25 ; Lunch, 12—2.30 ; Dinner, 6.30.

6. The fees payable to the College for Residence and Commons are £50 per annum (First Tenn, £18 ; Second, £12 ; Third, £ 2 0 ) ; and for Tuition at the rate of £2 2s. por Course per Term. In the case of Students who have not yet entered upon residence, the payment of the enrolment fee (£2 2s.) secures a grant of rooms upon the first vacancy occurring.*

7. By permission of the College authorities Students can reside during the Vacations.

* These charges cover Breakfast and Dinner, but not Luncheon. A sub- stantial meal, however, is served in the College Uall daily at a charge of £ 3 per term (or £S per annum) for any Students who prefer to have their Luncheon provided by the College. Those who prefer lunching In their private sitting-rooms, where they are waited on by the College servants, do not pay the charges for Luncheon in Uall. All bedrooms are fnmlshed at the expense of the College. Resident Students who aro members of the Buttery Club can purchase, at very moderate prices, groceries, bread, hot or cold meat, and other requisites from the College Buttery. Care Is taken that everything supplied from the Buttery shall be of the best quality.

Students can either furnish their sitting-rooms at their own expense, or, if they prefer, can have them furnished at the expense of the College, and pay 10s. per term for the use of the furniture.

TRINITY COLLEGE. 3 3 9 8. Students, whether resident or non-resident, are allowed

to invite guests to any meal in the CoUege Hall for a small charge, after giving due notice aud making an entry in the " G u e s t Book."


Lectures on the subjects of the Arts, Engineering, Medical, and Bachelor of Science Courses are regularly delivered at the College during Term. Most of these Lectures are given in the evening and early morning, in order to meet the re- quirements of State-school teachers, bank clerks, and others who may be prevented, by the nature of their employment, from attending Lectures a t the University. The College Lectures are intended to be ancillary to those delivered in the University, and are given with a view to preparing Students for the University Examinations. The College pro- vides Students with extra private Tuition in any subject in which they may require special assistance. All the Lectures are open to Lady Students, and a large number" have already availed themselves of this privilege.

All the College Lectures are given a t such hours as not to prevent the attendance of Students a t University Lectures.


Classics. — (1) T H E WARDEN ( D R . LEEPER) ; (2) C. H.


Logic, Philosophy, mid Political Economy. —(\) T. J . SMITH, M.A.8; (2) J . LAMBIE, M.A., of Glasgow University.

Mathematics and Natural Philosophy.—REV. W. L.


Biology, Histology, Botany, Physiological Chemistry, d-c.—

A. H. S. LUCAS, M.A.'

Modern Languages.—DR. F . W I E C U M A N N . ' 1. Late Scholar of Hertford College, Oxford.

2. Late Scholar of Melbourne University.

3. Late Scholar of Clare Colluge, Cambridge; Twenty-eighth Wrangler.


4. Bachelor of Science In the University of London; M.A., Baliol College Oxon.; Burdett-Coutts University Scholar in Natural Science,

8. Doctor of Philosophy in the University of Heidelberg.


Chemistry (Practical and Medical).—J. B. LILLIE MACKAY, A . K . C


The Council desire to direct attention to the exceptional facilities for the study of the subjects of the University Medical Course afforded in the new CHEMICAL AND BIO- LOGICAL LABORATORIES, which the College owes to t h e munificence of Sir William Clarke.

Special attention is devoted to the preparation of FIRST Y E A R MEDICAL STUDENTS in the subjects of Natural Phil- osophy—Part I., Klementary Biology, and Chemistry (botli Practical and Medical).

Practical Demonstrations are regularly given in Biology, Physiological Chemistry, and Histology, and form an im- portant feature of the College teaching. The use of micro- scopes, <fec, is allowed to the Students without extra charge.


A Hall or Hostel connected with Trinity College, and under its control, has been established within a few minutes' walk of the College Buildings, for the benefit of Lady Students attending tho College Lectures. A Principal pre- sides over it, who undertakes the religious and moral super- vision of the Students, and directs them in their studies.


The Library consists of about 6,000 volumes, comprising many rare and valuable works, the gifts of various benefactors.

The University of Dublin generously supplies the College with a copy of every book published in the " Dublin University Press Series.". In January, 1882, the Council was presented by G. W. Rusden, Esq., with the whole of his private library, consisting of about 1,500 volumes. T h e Library is open for the use of Students daily from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. I t is well supplied with the University text books, not only those of the Arts Course, b u t also t h e principal works prescribed in Law, Medicine, Engineering, and Natural Science.

6. Science Scholar of King's College, London; late Demonstrator of' Chemistry at the Royal School of Mines, London.



The Social Club.

A Students' Club, bearing the above name, has been formed in the College, to which the entire control and management of the Common-room and Billiard-room have been entrusted, subject to certain conditions imposed by the Council and Warden. Students who are members have the free use of the Billiard Table. Playing for money and betting on the game are strictly prohibited.

The principal English and Australian newspapers and serials are supplied in the Students' Common-room.

The Dialectic Society.

In 1877 an Essay and Debating Club, known as the Dialectic Society, was established in the College. All Students and ex-Students of the College and all members of the University are eligible for membership of the Society.

Meetings are held on Wednesday evenings, at 8 o'clock, once a fortnight during Tenn. Silver medals are offered by the President and Vice-President for annual competition in oratory and essay-writing. A printed copy of the Rules of the Society can be obtained from the Secretary on application.

Notices of the Society's meetings are regularly posted on the boards of the University. In the year 1883 the late Sir Wigram Allen, K.C.M.G., of Sydney, Now South Wales, presented the Society with the sum of £250, for the purpose of founding prizes, to be liestowed annually on the winners of the Oratory and Essay Medals.

The Sports Club.

This Club has been formed in the College for the enoourage- ment of Athletic Sports. Both resident and non-resident Students are allowed to become members of the Club, whicli undertakes the management of all matters relating to the intercollegiate contests in Rowing, Cricket, Football, and Lawn Tennis. The Sports Club has also the entire control of the asphalt Tennis Courts belonging to the College, one of which was presented by a member of the Council in March, 1881, to commemorate the successes achieved by Students of the College at the University Honour Examinations of the previous year.


Tlte Musical Society.

A Society has also been established, under the title of the

" Trinity College Musical Society," the object of which is to encourage the study of music among the members of t h e College, especially by means of part-singing. The services of a highly qualified conductor have been secured ; meetings for practice are held weekly at the College. Occasional concerts are given in the College Holl by the Society.

All Students and ex-Students of the College and all mem- bers of the University are eligible for membership of this


[The University Philosophical Society.

The University Philosophical Society holds its meetings a t the College on every alternate Wednesday during Term a t 8 p.m.]



Hon. S I R W. F. STAWELL, K.C.M.G., )• Trustees.

Hon. WILLIAM E. HEARN, LL.D,, M.L.C., Q.C., 1

GEORGE W I L L I A M RUSDEN, Esq., ) The Rt. Rev. T H E BISHOP OF BALLARAT, ex officio.

THF, W A R D E N OF THE COLLEGE, ex officio.

The Rev. CANON HANDFIBLD, \ PROFESSOR E. E. MORRIS, M.A., I *•,„,,., i „

The Rev. D . M. BERRY. M.A., \SutrL/s

The Rev. CANON VANCE, M.A., ibubscuoers.


The Rev. A. WILSON, D.D., ( » , „ . „ , , , , Hon. W. K. STANBBIDGE, M.L.C.. } % ? ' ? ! , ' • ' ' HENRY H E N T V . ESQ., J . P . . ( J u"n b" " - RAINES W . DICKSON, E S Q . , I


An Examination for Six Scholarships and Four Exhibitions will be held at Trinity College in 1887, beginning on Tuesday, Sth March, a t 9 a.m.

The Scholarships are of t h e value of not less than £50, and the Exhibitions cover the College tuition fees. All Exhibi- tioners must obtaiu First or Second Class Honours a t the

> Tru

TBINITY COLLEGE. 3 4 3 close of the year, in which case the full amount paid to the

CoUege for tuition will be refunded.

Scholarships and Exhibitions are open, free of all restric- tions as to age, religion, and University standing. Scholars must reside in t h e CoUege, b u t Exhibitions (for which ladies may compete) may be held by either resident or non-resident Students.

Candidates may take up any subjects they please, but no credit whatever is given for a superficial knowledge of any subject. A scholarship may be awarded for a thorough knowledge of any one subject in the examination.


ENTRANCE SCHOLARSHIPS—For those who have not com-

pleted the first year in Arts or Medicine. Any one or two of the following groups : —

1. Chemistry, Elementary Natural Philosophy, ond Botany.

2. Classics—There are no set books ; great weight wiU bo given to Greek and Latin Prose Composition.

Papers will also be set in Greek ond Latin Verse Composition, but the alternative of an English Essay will be allowed.

3. English and History.

4. French and German.

5. Mathematics—The subjects of the Matriculation Exhibition, together with the first three chapters'of Taylor's Geometry of Conies.

The standard of the papers set for Entrance Scholarships will be about the same as that for Honours a t Matriculation.

SECOND Y E A R . — A n y one or two of t h e following groups : —


Algebra, Trigonometry, and Geometry, together with the Analytical Geometry of the straight line and circle.

Natural Philosophy..

2. Classics.

3. French and German.

4. History and Logic.


T H I R D YEAR—Any one of the following groups:—

1. Analytical Conic Sections, Differential and Integral Calculus, Natural Philosophy and t h e Elements of Solid Geometry.

2. Classics and Philology.

3. English, French, and German.

4. History and Political Economy.

5. Logic and Philosophy, 6. Natural Science.

Graduates in Arts who intend to read for any Scholarship Examination, or to study for Degrees in Medicine, Law, or Engineering, may be elected Scholars or Exhibitioners of the College without examination, provided they have taken First or Second Class Honours, or a Scholarship at any Final Honour Examination.

Examination Entry Forms, which can be obtained a t the College, should be filled up and sent in not later than t h e 20th February. Candidates are required to state the subjects in which they wish to be examined, and generally the extent of their reading in those subjects. An Entrance Fee of Ten Shillings will be charged to each Candidate for the Examina- tion, whatever be the number of subjects selected. This must be forwarded with the Entry Form.

Students intending to reside during 1888 are recommended to apply for rooms as soon as possible, as the choice of rooms is given in the order of the names on the Register.




Rev. Edward Clarke Spicer.1

Rev. Arthur Vincent Green.' Thomas Jollie Smith.'

1. First of the First Class and Scholarship at the Third Year Arts Honour Examination—School of Natural Science, 1*77.

3. Credit at Matriculation ; First of the First Class ami Exhibitions in Natural Science und Classics-Second Year Arts, 187H ; First of the First Class and Scholarship at the Tliird Year Arts Honnur Examination—School of History and Political Economy. 18HU ; Bowen Prize, IrfSu.

3. Exhibitions in Classics and'Mathematics. First Year Arts. 1878 ; First of the First Class Honours and Scholarship in Classics and Logic, 1881.

TRINITY COLLEGE. 3 4 5 Rev. Thomas Henry Armstrong.4

William Henry Dutton.' Rev." William Charles Pritchard.*

Rev. Reginald Stephen.' William Lowell Mullen.' Rev. Richard Harry Potter.

Neville Wight.

Alfred James Evans.""


William Percival Forlonge.' Sydney Charles Turner."' Francis William Edmondson."

Theyre a'Beckett Weigall."

Herbert William B r y a n t . "


Thomas Walker Fowler.


Rev. John Francis Stretch.

Rev. Edward Arthur Crawford.

Rev. J o h n Vansittart Buckland.

•1. Exhibition in Natural Science, Second Year Arts, 1879.

r>. First of the First Class Honours nnd Scholarship in Classics and Lofric, 1«79.

B. Bowen Prize, 1882.

7. Credit a t Matriculation; Proxime arcesstl Classical Exhibition at Matriculation ; Exhibition in Natural Science, Second Year Arte, 18K0;

First of the First Class Honours and Scholarship in History and Political Koonomy, 1882 ; Cobden Club Medal, 1882.

H. Credit at Matriculation, 1879 ; Classical Exhibition at Matriculation, 1880; Classical and Mathematical Exhibitions, First Year Arts, 1880;

Proxime aecessit Classical Exhibitiou, Second Year Arts, 1881 ; Shake- speare Scholarship 1883 ; Bowen Prize, 1884.

8«. Exhibition, First Year Laws, 1884.

fl.' Scholarship, Fourth Year Laws, 1878.

10. Scholarship, Fourth Year Laws, 1881.

11. First of the First Class Honours and Exhibition, Second Year Laws, 1881); Exhibition, Third Year Laws, 1881 ; First of the First (.'lass Hononrs, and Scholarship in Law, 1883 ; First Class Houonrs in History and Political Economy, Third Year Arta, 1884.

12. Honourable Mention, Classical Exhibition at Matriculation, 187G First of the First Class Honours and Exhibition, First Year Laws, I87tJ First of the First Class Hononrs and Exhibition, Second Year Laws, 1877 First of the First Class Hononrs and Exhibition, Third Year Laws, 1878 First Class Honours, Fourth Year Laws, 1880.

13. Bowen Prize, 1881.


Henry Edw. Agincour,t Hodges.

Sydney Charles Turner.

Andrew Scott. , Arthur Kemmis. j Thomas Robert Hepburn. i

Joseph Tregilgas Sunter. j Rev. Robert Rochford Forlong. I Henry St. John Mitchell. j Fredk. W. Morris Woodward.11

Francis William Edmondson.

Arthur Wigram Allen.

John Chalmers Baird."

F. G. Robinson.

Ernest Jutld Barnett.

Arthur Pelham Chase.

William Stuart Corr.

William Charles Lewers.

William Campbell Guest.

Robert Neil Smith."

Laura Moerlin."

Arthur Paul.1"

Frederick Arthur Booth.

Arthur Alston."

Felix Cecil Cowle.

George Washington Power.

Lilian Alexander.


Raleigh Gilbert Davidson."

Thomas Robert Hepburn.

14. Classical Exhibition, First Year Arta, 1878 ; First of the First Class Honours and Classical Exhibition, Second Year Arts, 1880; First of the First Class Honours and Scholarship in History nnd Political Economv, 1882 : First of tho First Class Honours and Classical Scholarship, 1883 ; Cobden Clnb Medal, 1883 : Open Scholarship. Hertford College, Oxford, 1884. First Class Honours in Classical Moderations, Oxford, June, 18H6.

16. Classical Exhibition, Second Year Arts, 1881.

16. First of the First Class Honours in Natural Science, Third Ye-ir Arts, 1883.

17. First Cla«3 Honours, Second Y'ear Arts, 1884 ; Classical Scholarship, Third Year Arts, 1885.

18. Classical Exhibition at Matriculation, 1880 ; Gilchrist Scholar, Lon- don University. 1884.

19. Classical Exhibition, First Year Arts, 1881; Natural Science Exhibi- tion, Second Year Arts, 1883.

20. Proxime accessit Classical Exhibition at Matriculation. 1870.

TRINITY COLLEGE. 3 4 7 F r e d e r i c k W i l l i a m D i c k s o n .

R o b e r t H o d g s o n C o l e . F r a n c i s H u g h M a c k a y . W a l t e r T i m o n C o l d h a m . "

C o z i m i r J u l i u s Z i c h y W o i n a r s k i . "

M . B . A N D B . S . T h o m a s .Ross L e w e r s . E m e s t S a n d f o r d J a c k s o n . C h a r l e s J a m e s S h i e l d s . "

H a r r y R o b e r t S a l m o n . C E . A l f r e d J a m e s N o a l l . "

A l e x a n d e r M c K e n z i e T y e r s . "

C y r i l G o w e r V o s s W i l l i a m s .

S T U D E N T S O F T H E C O L L E O E , 1886-87.

A r t s . A . P . C h a s e .

F . A . B o o t h . G. W . P o w e r . "

F . C. C o w l e . - ' E . S. H u g h e s . F . W i l k i n s o n . - J . H . K i n g .

W . H a n c o c k . H . M . Blomtield.

G. N . M c D o n n e l l . D. G. M c D o u g a l l . "

21. Pivxime access!! Exhibition, Second Year Laws, 1881.

22. Exhibition In Laws, 1884 ; Scholarship in Laws, 1886.

23. First of the First Class Honours and Scholarship in Medicine, 1884.

24. First of the First Class Honours in French and German at Matricula- tion, 1881.

26. Stawell Exhibition. 1880.

26. First of the First Class Honours and Classical Exhibition,'First Voir Arts, 1883; Exhibition tn French and German, Second Year Arte. 1884.

First of the First Class Honours and Scholarship in Classics and Philology.

Third Y'ear Arts, 1886 ; Shakespeare Scholarship, 1886.

27. First of the Second Class Hononrs and Scholarship In English, French, nnd German, Third Year Arts, 1886.

28. Exhibitions in Classics and English, Matriculation, 1884. First Oris-' Hononrs and Exhibition in CLa&slcs and English, First Y'ear Arts, 188:,.

Wyselaskie Scholarship in Modern Languages, 1886 ; Exhibitions In Classic*

and Modern Languages, Second Year Arts, 1886.


W . J . S e d g e f i e l d . "

C. G. S m y t h e . "

H . S p r a g u e . E . S. S n o d g r a s s . T . A . a ' B e c k e t t . W . E . G r a h a m . E . M . S l a u g h t e r . E . S. C h a s e . E . J . B a n i e t t . F . J . P r i c e . J . S u t h e r l a n d . "

W . P a u l . "

J . T . C o l l i n s . "

R . F r a n c i s . C. A . B r e w e r . F . C. A n d e r s o n . L . A t k i n s o n . W . H . B . W e l l s . L . N . A s h w o r t h . S. R . B a l m e r . A . H o w a r d . H . K . C h o m l e y . C. H . C h o m l e y . E . H . B . M a c a r t n e y . F . B . D e r h a m . W . E . O u t h w a i t e . R . H . D a v i c s . R . L e e k . C. V a u g h a n . H . E . H i l l .

29. First Class Honours in Classics, Matriculation, 1883; First Claw Honours, First Year Arts, 1884.

30. Bracketed with another Trinity Student for Exhibition In History "nil Logic, Second Year Arts, 1886.

31. First of the First Class Hononrs nnd Exhibition in Mathematics nnd First Class Honours in Classics, Matriculation, 1863; First of the First Class Hononrs and Exhibitions In Classics and Mathematics. First Year Arte, 1884. First of the First Class Honours, Second Year Arts, 1885, nnd Exhibition In Advanced Mathematics and Natural Philosophy; : Bracketed with another Trinity Student for Exhibition In Modern Languages, I8SS.

Wyselaskie Scholarship in Mathematics and Natural Philosophy, 1886.

32. First Class Honours in Classics, Matriculation, 1883; First Class Hononrs and Exhibition in Logic and History, First Year Arts,, 1884. Ex- hibition in Classics, Second Year Arte, 1886. Wyselaskie Scholarship in Classics and Logic, 1886.

33. Bracketed with another Trinity Student for Exhibition in History, and Logic, Second Year Arts, 1886.

TRINITY COLLEGE. 3 4 9 H. Darvall.

H. C. Coghlan.

A. A. Brown.

J . M. Kerr.

C. R. Long.

W . Brunt.


W. Lewers.

E. T. Williams.

F. C. Cowle.

G. W . Power.


R. R. Stawell."

R. S. Thomson.

H. R. Power.

J . S. W. Low.

E. A. Mackay.

J . R. Webb.

G. Halford.

G. Soilleux.

E. A. Anderson.

S. S. Argyle.

W . G. Rainer.

A. H. C. Embling.

C. C. Salmon.

H. C. Lloyd.

W. S. Corr.

E. Champion.


C. E. Blomfleld.

E. A. Shuter.

A. G. Holroyd.

L. C. Clark.

R. W. Chapman."

J . B. L e w i s . "

34. Bracketed with another for Exhibition, Third Year Medicine, 1S86.

36. First of the First Class Honours and Exhibition in Mathematics at Matriculation, 1882; First of the First Class Honours and Scholarship iu Mathematics and Natural Philosophy, Third Year Arts, 1880.

36. Scholarship In Engineering, 1886.