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Magnesium. Magnesia. Preparation of carbonate from dolomite, and sulphate from tieserile.
Zinc. Oxide, sulphate, and chloride.
Cadmium. Oxide, sulphate, and chloride. Sulphide.
Lead. Oxides—Litharge. Red-lead. Dioxide. White lead by the Dutch process. Pattinson's process for desilverising lead. Cupellation. Lead nitrate.
Manganese. Potassium manganate and permanganate.
Iron. The Blast furnace. Cast-iron. Wrought-iron. Steel. Bessemer process for making steel. Oxides of Iron. Sulphates and Chlorides. Conversion of ferrous salts into ferric salts and vice versa. Prussian blue. Iron pyrites.
Cobalt and Nickel. German-silver.
Chromium. Potassium Chromate and Dichromate. Trioxide and Sesquioxide. Chrome-alum.
Bismuth. Chloride and Oxychloride. Nitrate and Oxynitrate.
Copper. Alloys—Brass and Bronze. Red oxide and Black oxide. Sulphate and Chloride.
Mercury. Oxides. Calomel and Corrosive Sublimate. Amidochloride. Vermilion. Mercurous and Mercuric nitrates.
Tin. Oxide. Chlorides.
Gold and Platinum. Chlorides.
In addition to the foregoing, it is expected that every student will be acquainted with the names and composition of the more commonly occurring metallic ores, and the methods of obtaining the metals from such ores.
The practical examination shall include the preparation of certain simple gases or other practical chemical operations (enumerated below), and the qualitative analysis of single salts.
The following is the enumeration referred to:
The preparation and demonstration of the characteristic properties of the following gases:—Hydrogen, Oxygen, Nitrogen, Chlorine, Hydrochloric acid, Nitrous oxide, Nitric oxide, Carbon monoxide, Carbon dioxide, Sulphur dioxide, Ammonia, Hydrogen sulphide.
The preparation of salts, in a crystallised form when practicable, of the metals Mercury, Lead, Copper, Zinc, or Iron, with Nitric, Sulphuric, or Hydrochloric acids.
The preparation of salts, in a crystallised form when practicable, of Potassium, Sodium, Ammonium, Calcium or Magnesium, by reaction of their hydrates or carbonates, with Nitric, Sulphuric, Hydrochloric, Oxalic, or Tartaric acids.
The preparation of the following substances:—Potassium iodide; Potassium perchlorate; Lead dioxide; Chromium trioxide; Mercuric iodide; Hydriodic acid in solution; Calcium carbonate; Potassium permanganate in solution; Nitric acid; Oxalic acid; Silica; Prussian blue.
The materials to be given for Qualitative Analysis shall consist of Single Salts; each containing one of the more commonly occurring metallic elements, and one of the more commonly occurring sail-radicals; whether soluble or insoluble in water.
3. Animal Physiology.
The blood and its constituents. Phenomena of coagulation; definition of the terms cruor, plasma, serum. The colouring matter of the blood. Differences between venous and arterial blood.
The structure and mode of working of the heart in man and in the frog.
Phenomena of the circulation in arteries, veins, and capillaries, and their structure.
Structure of lymphatic vessels and glands. Differences between lymph and blood.
Chemical constituents of food. Nutritive characters of meat, milk, and bread.
Chemical characters and uses of saliva.
Process of gastric digestion.
Structure and functions of the pancreas. Structure of the intestinal villi. Structure and functions of the liver. Peculiarities of the hepatic circulation.
Structure of the kidneys. Characters of the urine in man. Its chief constituents. Structure of the skin.
The motions of respiration and the muscles concerned in them. Changes which the air undergoes in respiration. Structure of the aircells of the lungs.
Motions of contractile protoplasm. Ciliary motion. Muscular contraction and rigor mortis.
Classification of nerves according to their function. The spinal nerves. Reflex and conducting functions of the brain and spinal cord. Elementary facts relating to the chief cranial nerves, the parts of the brain, and the organs of sight and hearing.
An examination paper will be set of seven strictly elementary questions in the above subjects, and three hours will be allowed for answering them. Each Candidate will be examined practically viva voce on the subjects comprised in the schedule.
4. Animal Morphology.
The characteristics of the following more important classes of the Animal Kingdom:—
At Jesus, £21 annually, or £7 terauthe caution-mclir;^Bl»?? by those who are actually under instructs
At Wadham, £22 10s. annually till all i^attel either the B.A. degree have been passed, and, afterwar^1"* i I TM' given. ^ars P.
At Pembroke, £23 annually for three years, anci'^uers a^»ii| same rate is made by all residents until the last ExamllLTjj, ^ degree of BA. has been passed. Provision is made by th^ enable Undergraduates to attend the lectures of Professors 1 any recognised branches of University study in which it may ni supply instruction.
At Worcester, £21 annually. The fees for instruction in Na Science are paid by the Tutors up to the amount of the tuitionFellow-Commoners pay £40 annually for three years.
At Keble, the tuition-fee is included in the gross annual sum wi is mentioned below.
At Hertford, £20 per annum during residence until all the Ex minations necessary for the B.A. degree have been passed. In the ca; of those candidates for honours who offer special subjects in which thei are no lectures in College, arrangements are made on the recommenda tion of the Educational Committee of the College to procure from with out such assistance as may in their opinion be necessary.
At St. Mary Hall, £20 annually for three years at least, and for sucl further time as an Undergraduate avails himself of the tuition which i: afforded by the Hall. This sum is included in the gross sum paid b; Commoners who pay their battels in advance.
At St. Edmund Hall, on the Prepayment System, the tuition-fee is included in the sum paid in advance each Term. For other student; the tuition-fee is £5 5s. per Term for three years; £2 2s. per Terrr afterwards, if tuition is required; or £1 is. per Term in case only on« Lecture is required.
At Charsley's Hall, students residing outside the Hall are at liberty to choose their own tutors.
3. Establishment, Servants, And General Charges.
Note.—In comparing the charges of the several Colleges in this section, it is important to observe that the same charges are not made uniformly under the same head. In some Colleges the contribution towards the cost of the maintenance of the Establishment is charged as a separate item, and provisions are supplied to the student as nearly as possible at cost price; while in others the same expenses are covered by charging a percentage of twenty-five or thirty per cent, upon all articles which are supplied.
At Ctoikri SiS it ijy-> (i) residents in College pay the following annual charges:— is required. abiishment (including bedmaker, name, chapel, gas, water,
_T, &c.); £3 building fund. In addition to the above, a of £1 1 os. per Term to the bedmaker is recognised by the (2) Residents out of College pay annually 8s. for name; J'tt-WlmW- College residents on going out of College pay also £2 for purpose o( ber.ge dues. (3) All residents out of College pay annually £1 to the missioctoallvary.
^1 j. At Merton, (1) residents in College pay an annual charge of jjjjjjcio 11*. 6d. for servants, besides which a payment of £1 per Term to the upper servant of their rooms and 10s. to the under servant is
J1 recognised, (2) Residents in lodgings are charged terminally £2 5s. 6d. i- if they battel in College, and 15s. 6a. if they do not.
At Exeter, the following charges are payable annually:—College » dues: (1) Until the Term, inclusive, of taking the degree of B.A., £9 9s.; I (2) From that time until the twenty-seventh Term, £5 5s.; (3) After taking the degree of M.A., 12s. Establishment charges (i.e. College servants, except those in the kitchen and buttery, delivery of coals and letters, shoe-cleaning, chimney-sweeping, warming and lighting the chapel, hall, and stair-case, choir-fund, &c), (a) for residents in College, £13 10s.; (6) for residents out of College, £7 10s. In addition to the above, a percentage is charged upon all articles supplied out of the kitchen and buttery, which is intended to cover the necessary working expenses of those departments: and a payment to the bedmaker of £1 for Hilary Term, £1 for Easter Term, and £1 ios. for Michaelmas Term, is recognised by the College.
At Oriel, Undergraduates resident in College pay an annual charge of , £15, resident out of College £7 ios. Occupants of rooms pay in addition £7 a year for bedmaking.
At Queen's, (1) residents in College pay the following annual charges:—establishment (including salaries of cooks, hall waiters, porters, shoe and knife cleaning, delivery of letters, hall fire, gas, &c), £12; I servants, including all payments sanctioned by the College (except I those to the messenger, who is paid by the message), £6 ios. 6d. College dues: for all members of the College below the degree of Master of Arts, £1; for Masters of Arts, 14s. In addition to the above, a small , terminal charge is made for cleaning rooms. (2) Residents out of College pay annually, establishment, £7 ios., and College dues, as above.
At Hew College, (1) residents in College pay £3 3s. annually for College dues and 3s. i,d. in the £ on their kitchen and buttery accounts and room rents, for establishment charges, and £7 ios. for bedmaker. (2) Residents out of College pay an annual charge of £2 5s. for College dues, and also 3s. ^d. in the £ on their kitchen and buttery accounts, if they battel in College.
At Magdalen, the annual charges for establishment, servants (including all payments which are recognised by the College, except those to the messenger, who is paid by the message), College dues, and rates, are £19 16s. for residents in College, and £9 165. for residents out of College.
At Brasenose, (1) residents in College pay for College dues, servants, and establishment charges an annual sum which varies from £17 to £ 20, according to the length of residence. This amount is rather less for Scholars than for Commoners, but continues to be payable by both classes until the degree of B.A. is taken. It does not include the gratuities which are paid by each resident to his bedmaker. (2) Residents out of College, whether before or after the completion of twelve Terms' residence, pay about £5 10s. less than the above-mentioned charge.
At Corpus, the charges are, (1) for residents in College £13 10s. per annum, including bedmakers, (2) for residents out of College, who battel either wholly or partially in College, £7 10s. per annum.
At Christ Church, the annual charges are:—£15 for residents in College; £6 for residents out of College. In addition, a percentage of about 2d. in the £ is charged on the whole amount of the terminal bill after deducting payment for tuition.
At Trinity, the charges for residents in College are:—College dues, £5 8s. per annum, servants £7 10s. Residents out of College pay about £5 less annually. An additional charge for servants is made at the rate of 3s. in the pound on the amount of buttery and kitchen accounts. A payment of £1 10s. per Term to the bedmaker is recognised by the College.
At St. John's, (1) residents in College pay annually a sum of about £7 for College dues and miscellaneous charges; a percentage is charged upon all articles which are supplied from the kitchen or buttery, to cover the wear and tear of plate, &c.; a terminal payment of £ 1 to the bedmaker, and 10s. to the under-servant, is recognised by the College, provided that the attendance and conduct of the servants have been satisfactory; washing is covered (with the exception of certain extras) by a terminal charge of £2. (2) For residents out of College the College dues and miscellaneous charges are about one fourth of the sum mentioned above.
At Jesus, the establishment charges average about £13 a year.
At 'Wadham, residents in College pay annually £12, and £1 6s. 8d. a Term for bedmakers; residents out of College £9. These payments cover all charges for servants and establishment expenses, except a customary gratuity of £1 at the end of each Term to the bedmaker, provided his attendance and conduct have been satisfactory.
At Pembroke, (1) residents in College pay annually £8 6s. for College dues, £8 for College expenses and Establishment charges, and £4 12s. for bedmakers: in addition to which a terminal payment to the bedmaker is recognised by the College; (2) Commoners resident out of College, after twelve Terms, pay annually 16s. for College dues, and is. per day for College expenses for every day upon which they battel in College.