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Full text of "The Essex Hall Year Book for ..."

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tD0YER"HARl5^P 

TKEOLOGICALUBMRY 



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THE ^^^^ 



Essex Hall Year Book 



FOR 



1903 



EDITED BT 

W. COPELAND BOWIE 
Secretary of the British de Foreign Ututarian Association 



LONDON 
THE BRITISH AND FOREIGN UNITARIAN ASSOCIATION 

XB8KX HALL, SB8IX 8TR1ST, STRAND, W.O. 
1903 



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BB^Z PREFACE. 

Thx Editor^ of "the Year Book is indebted to many correspondentff 
for information and suggestions ; he will be grateful to the Secretaries of 
Congregations, Institutions, and Societies, if they will call his attention 
to any errors or omissions. 

The List of Congregations contains 364 places of worship, including 
mission rooms and hired halls: 284 in England, 39 in Ireland, 8 in Scotland, 
and 33 in Wales. There are (December, 1902) 14 vacant pulpits. 

The List of Ministers contains 371 names, including a few laymen. Of 
these 297 are in charge of congregations, 13 are employed as college tutors, 
editors, or secretaries, 39 have retired owing to infirmity or other reasons. 
There are (December, 1902), 22 ministers open to accept appointments. 

The names of 12 ministers which appeared last year are omitted from the 
present issue — 9 owing to death, 3 because they have resigned or withdrawn. 
Of the ministers in the list 106 were educated at Manchester College, 103 at 
the Unitarian Home Missionary College ; 12 of the latter proceeded after- 
wards to Manchester College. 

The following names appear in the Yeab Book for the first time : — J. 
Worsley Austin, M.A., educated at Manchester College, for a time Unitarian 
minister at Dedham, U.S. A.; Charles Lionel Briggs, M.A., educated at 
Manchester College ; Cordon Cooper, B.A., educated at Manchester College ; 
George Critchley, B.A., formerly a Congregational minister ; Henry Cross, 
€ducated at Dunoon Training College ; George Argyll Ferguson, educated 
at Manchester College ; C. A. Ginever, a Lay -worker ; A. Irvine Innes, for- 
merly a Journalist ; Evan Oliver Jenkins, educated at the Unitarian Home 
Missionary College ; J. P. Kane, educated at Presbyterian College, Carmar- 
then ; Robert McGee, formerly a Congregational minister ; G. Leonard Phelps, 
educated at Unitarian Home Missionary College ; Philip £. Richards, B. A., 
student for two years at Manchester College ; H. Fisher Short, educated at 
Unitarian Home Missionary College ; A. Hermann Thomas, B.A., educated 
at Manchester College; Eustace Thompson, educated at Unitarian Home 
Missionary College; F. Heming Vaughan, B.A., educated at Unitarian 
Home Missionary and Manchester (DoUeges. John Reid, M.A., takes the 
place of the former minister at Adelaide, South Australia. 

Liturgiee are used by 114 congregations, chiefly the Ten Services in the 
older or newer form. The Essex Hall Hymnal, in its older or Revised 
edition, is used by 138 congregations ; Hymns for the Christian Church 
and Home by 55 ; and Hymns of Praise and Prayer by 66. In Ireland 
nearly all the churches use Hymns for Christian Worship ; in Wales, ' Pearls 
of Praise ' is used by the majority of the congregations. A few congrega- 
tions use the Berwick Hymnal, revised by the Rev. Charles Hargrove, M.A. 

Connected with the Churches and Missions there are 252 Sunday Schools 
in England, 27 in Wales, 7 in Scotland, and 35 in Ireland— 321 in all. 



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Calendar for 1903. 



JAN. 


FEB. 


MARCH. 


APRIL. 


Su.. 4 1118 26 
M . . 6 12 19 26 
Tu.. 6 18 20 27 
W .. 7 14 2128 
Th 1 8 15 22 29 
F 2 9 16 28 80 
S 8 10 17 24 81 


Su.. 1 8 16 22 
ii.. 2 9 16 28 
Tu.. 8 10 17 24 
W.. 4 11 IS 26 
Th.. 5 12 19 26 
F . . 6 18 20 27 
S . . 7 14 21 28 


Su 1 8 16 22 29 
BC 2 9 16 28 80 
Tu 8 10 17 24 81 
W 4 11 18 25 .. 
Th 6 12 19 26 . . 
F 6 18 20 27 .. 
S 7 14 21 28 ,. 


Su.. 6 12 19 96 
Bi . . 6 18 20 87 
Tu.. 7 14 2128 
W 1 8 15 22 29 
Th 2 9 16 28 80 
F 8 10 17 24 . . 
S 4 11 18 25 .. 


MAY. 


JUNE. 


JULY. 


AUQ. 


Su 8 10 17 24 81 
BC 4 11 18 26 .. 
Tu 6 12 19 26 . . 
W 6 18 20 27 .. 
Th 7 14 2128 .. 
F 1 8 16 22 29 . . 
S29 16 28 80 .. 


Su.. 7 14 2128 
M 1 8 16 22 29 
Tu 2 9 16 28 80 
W 8 10 17 24 .. 
Th 4 11 18 26 . . 
F" 6 12 19 26 .. 
S 6 18 20 27 .. 


Su . . 5 12 19 26 
M .. 6 18 20 27 
Tu.. 7 14 2128 
W 1 8 16 22 29 
Th 2' 9 16 28 80 
F 8 10 17 24 81 
8 4 11 18 26 . . 


Su 2 9 16 28 80 
M 8 10 17 24 81 
Tu 4 11 18 26 .. 
W 6 12 19 26 .. 
Th 6 18 20 27 .. 
F 7 14 21 28 . . 
S 1 8 16 22 29 . . 


SEP. 


OCT. 


NOV. 


DEC. 


Su.. 6 13 20 27 
M.. 7 14 2128 
Tu 1 8 16 22 29 
W 2 9 16 23 80 
Th 8 10 17 24 .. 
F 4 1118 25 .. 
8 6 12 19 26 . . 




Su . . 4 11 18 25 
M.. 6 12 19 26 
Tu.. 6 18 20 27 
W.. 7 14 2128 
Th 1 8 16 22 29 
F 2 9 16 28 SO 
S 8 10 17 24 81 


Su 1 8 15 22 29 
M 2 9 16 28 80 
Tu 8 10 17 24 . . 
W 4 11 18 26 .. 
Th 6 12 19 26 . . 
F 6 18 20 27 . . 
8 7 14 2128.. 


Su.. 6 18 20 27 
M . . 7 14 21 28 
Tu I 8 16 28 29 
W 2 9 16 28 80 
Th 8 10 17 24 81 
F 4 11 18 26 . . 
S 6 12 19 26 .. 



Euter Sunday, April 12. Whit Sunday, May'Sl. 



Calendar for 1904. 



JAN. 


FEB. 


MARCH. 


APRIL. 


Su 8 10 17 84 81 
H 4 11 18 26 .. 
Tu 6 12 19 26 .. 
W 6 18 20 27 .. 
T 7 14 21 28 .. 
F18 16 22 29 .. 
S 2 9 16 28 80 . . 


Su.. 7 14 2128 
M 1 8 16 22 29 
Tu 2 9 16 28 . . 
W 8 10 17 24 .. 
Th 4 11 18 26 . . 
F 6 12 19 26 .. 
S 6 18 20 27 .. 


Su .. 6 IS 20 27 
B£ .. 7 14 21 28 
1^ 1 8 15 22 29 
W 2 9 16 28 SO 
Th 8 10 17 24 31 
F 4 11 18 26 .. 
S 6 12 19 26 . . 


Su . . S IG 17 24 
M .. 4 11 18 26 
Tu .. 6 12 19 26 
W .. 6 18 20 27 
Th . . 7 14 21 28 
F 1 8 16 22 89 
S 2 9 16 28 80 


MAY. 


JUNE. 


JULY. 


AUQ. 


Su 1 8 16 22 29 
BC 2 9 16 23 30 
Tu 8 10 17 24 81 
W 4 11 18 25 . . 
Th 6 12 19 26 .. 
F 6 18 20 27 . . 
S 7 14 21 28 .. 


Su .. 6 12 10 26 
M ..613 20 27 
Tu . . 7 14 21 28 
W I 8 16 22 29 
Th 2 9 16 28 80 
F 8 10 17 24 .. 
S 4 11 18 25 . . 


Sn 8 10 17 24 81 
M 4 11 18 25 . . 
Tu 5 12 19 26 . . 
W 6 18 20 27 .. 
Th 7 14 21 28 . . 
Fl 8 16 22 29 .. 
S 29 16 23 80 .. 


Su .. 7 14 21 28 
M 1 8 16 22 29 
Tu 2 9 16 28 30 
W 8 10 17 24 81 
Th 4 11 18 25 .. 
F 6 12 19 26 .. 
S 6 18 20 27 . . 


SEP. 


OCT. 


NOV. 


DEC. 

Su .. 4 11 18 25 
M .. 5 12 19 26 
Tu .. 6 18 20 27 
W .. 7 14 21 28 
Th 1 8 16 22 20 
F 2 9 16 28 80 
S 8 10 17 24 81 


Su .. 4 11 18 25 
Bf .. 5 12 19 26 
Tu .. 6 18 20 27 
W .. 7 If 21 28 
Th 1 8 16 22 29 
F 2 9 16 28 80 
3 8 10 17 24 .. 


Su 2 9 16 23 80 
Bf 8 10 17 24 81 
Tu 4 11 18 26 .. 
W 6 12 19 26 .. 
Th 6 18 20 27 .. 
F 7 14 21 28 . . 
SI 8 15 22 29 .. 


Su .. 6 18 20 27 
M .. 7 14 21 28 
Tu 1 8 15 22 29 
W 2 9 16 23 80 
Th 8 10 17 24 .. 
F 4 11 18 25 . . 
S 6 12 19 26 .. 


Eaitoi 


Sunday, April 8. 


Wiatsundav.1 


S^feooQie 



INDEX. 



PAQl 

AdvlBory Committee 67 

Aged and Inflim Minliten' Fond 78 

Aunanae 121 

American Unitarian Asaoclatlon 89 

American Periodlcali 108 

AnnivenorieB and Events 121 

Anthony, Bey. Edgar Solly 116 

Antrim, Presbytery of 66 

AjHoclattonSnnday 51 

Augmentation Fund, MlnlBters' Stipend 68 

Beneyolent Societies 78 

Beneyolent Society, Ministers' 77 

Blnningham Benefit Society 78 

Bolton Sunday SchoolUnlon 68 

British A Foreign Unitarian Association 48 

Burial laws 101 

Buij Sundsy School Union 68 

By-Laws as t&Grants, B. <ft F. U. A 80 

Calendars 1908 and 1904 4 

Cardiganshire Ministers' Union 61 

Cataloignes of Books 141 

Carter, Kev. Thomas 116 

Chamberlain Trust, Hull 78 

Channing House School 78 

Chapel* Building Fund, London 76 

Charitable Trusts 10* 

Clough Fund 78 

Collections, B.& F.Unitarian Association 60 

Collegiate Education, Ireland 87 

Colonies, Ministers in the 20 

Conference, Tlie National Triennial 62 

Congregations, List of 21 

Congregations, when founded 48 

CoQselenee Fund, Ireland 78 

Counties, Congregations arranged In 40 

Dates and Events 109 

Dates when Congregations founded 48 

Dissenters' Chapels Act 104 

District Associations 62 

Domestic Missions 81 

Dublin Fund 69 

Danbar Fund 68 

East Cheshire Union 62 

East London Sunday School Union 68 

Eastern Union 68 

Educational Societies 78 

Edacation Fund, General Baptist 76 

England, Congregations in 22 

English Presbyterian Ministers 60 

EsMzHall 74 

Evans, Eev. Darid Lewis 116 



PAGI 

Events and Topics 110 

Fellowship, The Miuisterial 77 

Fisher Institution 74 

Foreign Correspondents 49 

Oeneral Baptist Assembly 61 

General Baptist Assembly Fund 76 

Oeneral Baptist Education Fund 76 

Oeneral Baptist Fund 74 

Oollds' Union 65 

Hackney College Fund 76 

Ham. Bev. James Panton 116 

Harrison, Bev. Joseph 116 

Hlbbert Scholarships 76 

Holt Fund 76 

Hungary, Unitarian Churches 47 

International Council 46 

Investments by Trustees 106 

Ireland, Congregations in 84 

Irish Churches not connected 66 

Irish Non-Subflcribing Association 66 

Irish Sunday School Committee 68 

Irish Unitarian Society, Dublin 76 

Jones's Fund 76 

Knapton, Rev. James C. 116 

Lay Preachers' Unions 88 

Leech Fund 76 

Legal Information 99 

Liverpool District Association 68 

Liverpool Fellowship Fund 76 

Liverpool Sunday School Society 68 

London District Society 68 

London A S.E. C. Provincial Assembly. . 68 

London Sunday School Society 68 

London Ministers' Meeting 61 

McQuaker Fund 69 

Manchester College, Oxford 84 

Manchester District Association 68 

Manchester Sunday School Union 68 

Manchester District S.S. Association .... 68 

MarriaoeLaws « 100 

Memorial Hall, Manchester 77 

Midland Sunday School Association .... 64 

MldlandUnion ,... 64 

Ministerial Education, Ireland 87 

Ministerial FeUowshlp 77 

Ministers' Benevolent Society 77 

Ministers' Conferences 60 

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6 



INDEX 



PAGI 

Ministers deceased 116 

Ministers. List of 7 

Ministers Pension Fund 69 

Missionary Conference 61 

Montnomery Bequest 77 

Munster, Presbytery of 66 

National Triennial Conference 52 

Newspapers and Magazines 106 

North and East Lancashire Mission — 64 

North Cheshire Sunday School Union . . 64 

North-East Lancashire S. S. Union 64 

North Lancashire & Westmorland Assoc. 64 

North-Midland Association 64 

North Midland SundaySohool Association 64 

Northumberland & Durham Association 64 

Oaths Act 106 

Obituary ...« 117 

Orphan Society, Irish Non-Subscribing. . 77 

Pargeter's Charity 79 

Parsons Charity 78 

Pension and Insurance Fund, Ministers' 59 

Pierce's Charity 78 

Popple Trust 78 

Postal Information 188 

Postol Missions 82 

Presbyterian College, Carmarthen 86 

Pk«sbyterian Fund 78 

Presbyterian Widows' Fund 78 

ProYincial Assembly, Lane & Cheshire 54 

Provincial Assembly, London & 8. E. C. 53 

Publications : 6. & F.U.A. and S.S.A. . . 141 

Bates, Exemption from 106 

Beading Room. Essex Hall 108 

Begistration of Bu^hs and Deaths 99 

Begistration of Chapels 99 

Bevitt, Rev. Francis 116 

Bights of Conscience Fund 78 

Bmes for Congregations 95 

Scotland, Congregations In 86 

Scottish Association 66 

Scottish Sunday School Union 64 

Soott, Rev. Thomas Wilson 116 

Smith, Rev. Dr. George Vance 116 

South Cheshire Sunday School Union . . 64 

South-Eastem Sunday School Union 64 

South-East Wales Society 66 



PAOV 

Southend Home 7S 

Southern Association 56 

Southern Sunday School Union 64 

South Wales As»ociation 66 

South Wales Sunday Scbool Union 66 

Stipend Augmentation Fund 58 

Sunday School Association 62 

Sunday Schools, List of 66 

Sunday Schools In England 65 

Sunday Schools in Ireland 71 

Sunday Schools in Scotland 72 

Sunday Schocils in Wales 72 

Sunday School Societies 68 

Sustentation Fund, Ministers' Stipend. . 68 

Sustentatlon Fund, Synod of Ulster 68 

Temperance Association 78 

Theological Professors Stind 77 

Towgood Fund 79 

Treasurer's Form of Account 98 

Triennial Conference 52 

Trust Deed, Draft 90 

Trustees, Appointment of 96 

Type, Key to sixes of 108 

Unitarian Home Missionary College 86 

Unitarian Temperance Association 78 

Ulster, Synod of 66 

Ulster Unitarian Association 79 

Unitarian Meetings, igos 120 

Vaccination Act 107 

Wales. Congregations in S8 

Warwickshire Ministers 61 

Welsh Ministers Education Fund 79 

Western Sunday School Association 64 

Western Union 56 

West of England Presbyterian Divines . . 61 

Widows' Fund, England 80 

Widows' Fund, Lancashire and Cheshire 80 

Widows' Fund, Synod of Munster 80 

Willaston School 88 

Williams's Trust, Dr 88 

Winifred House 189 

Wood's Trust Fund 80 

Workers' Aid Society 80 

Yorkshire Sunday School Union 64 

Yorkshire Union 66 



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LIST OF MINISTERS 
WITH THEIR ADDRESSES 



NOTB. 

The list contains the names and addresses of (a) persons who have 
charge of Unitarian, Free Christian, Presby<>Brian, and other Non-subsoribing 
Churches and Mission Stations in Great Britain and Ireland ; (6) ntjnisters 
formerly so settled, not having been merely lay-workers, not connected 
with any other denomination, and who have not withdrawn from the pro- 
fession ; (c) alumni of our Colleges who seek pulpit duty. 

The following cootractiona are naed in the oolumn ' Oollege ' :— M.N.O. « Manchester New 
College (altered in 189S to Manchester College, M.C.O.X Oxford; H.M.C.S Unitarian Home 
Missionary College (altered fkom Board in 1880), l^ianchester ; Car.sPresl^Tterlan College, 
Carmarthen; Ow.C.s Owens College, Manchester; U.(Xanniyenity (Allege, London. The 
others explain themselves. 

The names of ministers not in charge of any congregation are printed in UaUu. Several 
of these are employed in varions ways ; others, on aooonnt of age or infirmity, or other 
reasons, do not oesire a settlement. 



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8 
LIST OF MINISTERS. 

Name and AddrMs Co^^-JAKetvd Mkiittry 

Addia, W. K, M.A. (Oxon.).^, Holywell, Oxford baujol, oxvord ... 1872 

Agar, William, 4, limepark- villas, Sldmoath h. m. o 1874 

Agate, Dendy, B.A (Lond,), The Parsonage, u.a, M.N.a 1876 

Danham-road Chapel, Altrincham 

Allen, £.,Walin8ley Chapel Hoa8e,Egerton, Bolton H.M.C 1864 

Allen, Frederic, 6, Holland-grove, London, S.W 1886 

Amey, Alfred, The Parsonage, Colyton 1878-88 

AmoJt, />., 33, South-8t., Greenwich, London, S.E. new 00LLBos,ii0ND. 1874 

Anderton, Joseph, Domestic Mission House, Mill- 1870 

street, Liverpool 

Anderton, Neander, B.A, Percy Mount, Cadley, M.ao., jena' 1898 

Preston 

Andreae, Alexander R., B.A. {Oxon.), Slack linoolk, m.co. ... 1901 
House, Hyde 

Armstrong, Richard Adand, B.A. (LomJ.), 5, Mar- M.N.a, u.a 1866 

mion-road, Sef ton-park, Liverpool 

Ash worth, Alex., Staveleigh, Ashley -avenue, h.m.o 1871 

Belfast 

Afeack, W. £., 44, Seymoor-rosd South, Clayton, H.M.a, ow. a 1888 

Manchester 

Austin, H., Cleeve-hill, Stratton, Cirencester h.m.o 1864 

Atutirij •/. Wordey, M.A., Cleeve-hill, Stratton, mason coll., M.ao., 1895 

Cirencester Leipzig, harvabd 

Badcock, Lindsey T., Deneside, Shepton Mallet 1859 

Badland, C. D., M.A. {Lend.), 46, Wrexham-road, M.N.a, heidelbsbo 1875 

Whitchurch, Salop 

BamhiU, J. B,, 26, Clovelly-mansions, Gray's- meadvillb, u.s.a. 1891-3 
inn-road, London, W.C. 

Barron, John, 5, Broadpark -terrace, Whitchurch, h.m.o 1894 

Tavistock 

Barrow, Edwin P., M.A. (Oxon.), 21, Acomb-st., oxford 1867-93 

Greenheys, Manchester 

Bass, J. Mason, M.A {Victoria), 1, Malvem-villas, H.M.a, ow. o 1898 

Bury, Lancashire 

Bennett, Ambrose, M.A. {Lond.), Monton Par- M.ao 1894 

sonage, Eccles, near Manchestiar 

Bennett, E. C, 258, Priory-road, Southampton... bawdon 1884 

Bevan^ JohUj 67, Lonsdale-road, Harbome, Bir- 1862 

mingham 

Bibby, Joseph Henry, Bishopsoourt, near Down- H.M.a, ow. c 1884 

patrick 

Binns, Ottwell, Atherton Villa, Alexandra-park, wsbtebn ooll., 1897-1901 

Scarborough Plymouth 

Birks, John, F.G.S., 41, Kedleston-road, Derby... h.m.o 1864 

Birka, William, F.R.A.S., 1, Meadoworoft, Perry H.M.a 1867 

Hill, Catford, London, S.E. 

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LKT OF HINI8TEB8 V^ 

Name and Addnss CoUege—BnUred Minittry 

BUhop, John Jcanet, B.A. [Land,), 76, Wakeham, M.K.a 1851 

Portland, Donet 

Biflhop, J. W., 79, Smedley-road, Cheetham, 1894 

Manchester 

Blatchford, Ambrose N., B.A. {Land,), Pentavy, u.c, m.n.c. 1866 

190, Redland-road, Bristol 

BUxzebff, WiUiam, B.A., The Laurels, Ranmoor m.n.o 1858 

Crescent, Sheffield 

Bloor, R. H. U., B.A. {Oxon.), St. Mary's Lodge, 8T.john's,oxford 1889-95 
North wold- road, London, N. 

Bollard, E, H,y 21, High-street, Crediton h.m.o 1876 

Bond, T., 19, Hanover-Btreet, Portsea (lay wobkkb) 1886 

*BourU, W. Copeland, 148, Roeendale-road, West h.m.o., ow.c.,m.n.o. 1880 
Dalwich, London, S.E. 

Brettell, S. Sidaway, M.A. {Oxon,), Tonbridge h.m.c, m.n.c 1883 

House, Maidstone 

Briggs, Chaiies Lionel, M.A., 36, Kelvin-grove, u.c. l'pool, m.g.o. 1902 

Frinces-park, Liverpool 

Brinkworth, J. A., Hill-street, Saffron Walden ... brist., buvf. n.s.A.. 1862 

Broadrick, T. B., 28, Northfield, Bridgwater h.m.c 1872 

Brooke, Stopford A., M.A., Hon. D. Litt (Dub.), tbin. cjoll. dub.. .1858-80 
lLi\j.'D,{St.And.),\, Manchester -sq., London, W. 

Buokland, E. S. Lang, 3, Guildford-park-road, gam 1890 

Guildford 

Bullock, E., Dennett Hall, Dennett-rd., Croydon (lay wobkkb) 1891 

Bargess, Walter H., B.A. (Victoria), 100, Planta- H.M.C., ow. c 1894 

tion-etreet, Accrington 

Burrows, Samuel, 35, Buckland -avenue, Dover ... cueshunt 1890-3 

Oadman, William G., 279, Buxton-rd., Macclesfield H.M.C., ow. a 1867 

Ckarpenter, Joseph EsUin, M.A. (Lond, A Oxon.), u.c, m.n.c 1866 

109, Banbury-road, Oxford 

Carter, George, 83, Chadwick-road, Peckhani, 1867 

London, S.E. 

Chalmers, Andrew, St. John's Mount, Wakefield m.n.o., heidelbebo 1872 

Charlesworth, Addison A., 48, Sandon-road, new ooll. 1892 

Edgbaston, Birmingham 

Chi^rnell, T. W., Heavitree, Exeter homebton 1849 

Clarke, Hubert, Ormonde-road, Godalming M.N.a 1880 

Clarke, William Joshua, Rayleigh House, Selly 1885 

Park-road, Birmingham 

Coe, C. C, F.R.G.S., Whinsbridge, Grosvenor- m.n.o 1855 

road, Bournemouth 

Connell, J. M., Argyll, Sylvan-road, Exeter olas., edin., M.ao. 1896 

Constable, Benjamin Charles, Thomlea, Heath- west o. Plymouth 1882-5 
road, Stockport 

• British and Foreign ITnitarian Auodatlon oorrespondence nhotld be addreBsed to 
Saex Hall, EBsex-st., Btrand, London, W.G., and not to Mr. Bowie'a private reaUtonoa. 

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10 THE ESSEX HALL TEAH BOOK 

NuM and Address CctUg^-BnUr^d MiniHrv 

Conway, J. Cogan, Brooklands, Ringwood, Hants, (lay worker) 1890 

Cook, Charles Harvey, 42, Malvern- terrace, Bristol 1893-1900 

Beeston Hill, Leeds 
Cooper, Gordon, B. A. , 43, Bark -place, Bayswater, M.a o 1902 

London, W. 

Critchley, George, B.A. {Land.), Handen-road, western ooll., 1870-1902 

Lee, London, S.E. Plymouth 

Crook, George Vance, Lyndhurst, Bichmond-road, limerick and 1891-1901 

Taunton bray 

Cross, Henry, 21, Newtown -av., Stockton-on-Tees dunoon cx)ll 1902 

Crossley, James, 13, Heath Bank-rd., Birkenhead ow.c, LANaiND.c, 1883 

LEIPZIO 

Dale, John, Armoury-road, Selby 1871 

Daplyn, Edgar^ Powis Lodge, Pattison-road, 1889 

London, N.W. 

i>are, /Tenry Jbfo/'^^an, Cottymead, Sldmouth 1873 

DavieSy Johny M.A. (OUu.), Bridport olasqow, m.n.g. ... 1847 

Davief), John, AUt-y-placa, Llanybyther cab. 1864 

Da vies, John Hathren, Ardwyn, Cefn-Coed, car. 1877 

Merthyr Tydfil 

Davies, W. Jenkin, Clonaver, Strandtown, Belfast h.m.o., ow. o 1882 

Davis, David, Banks-street, Blackpool ow. c, m.n.c 1892 

Davis, J. Tyssul, B.A. (Lo72<{.),9,Llanishen-street, car., u.cw., m.co. 1894 

Cardiff 
Davis, Rudolph, B.A. (Lowi.), Greenhill-park-rd., u.c 1893 

Evesham 
Davis, Valentine D,,B. A, (Z^OTui.), 9, Nightingale- m.n.c 1880 

square, Balham, London, S.W. 

Davison, Alfred, Dromore, Co. Down h.m.o., ow. o 1900 

Dean, Peter, 53, Middleton-place, Loughborough 1870 

Dear, Cleme.it F., Kingston, Boston-avenue, (lay worker) 1900 

Southend-on-Sea 
Dendy, B. C, 13, Brandreth-road, Compton, u.m.c 186-^ 

Plymouth 

Doel. Andrew, Park -street, Chorley met. baft. ooll. ... 1893 

Dolphin, Alick Herbert, 335, Crookeemoor-road, 1883 

Sheffield 
Dowson, Henry Enfield, B.A. {Lond.), The u.c, m.n.c 1863 

Parsonage, Gee Cross, Hyde 

Drummondf James, M.A. {Oxon.), LL.D., Hon. T.c. dub., m.n.c. ... 1859 

D. Litt. {DMin), 18, Bawlineon-road, Oxford 

Drummond, R. B., B.A., 10, Hartington-gardens, t.c. dub., m.n.c. ... 1858 

Edinburgh 
Drummond , W. H. , B. A. {Lond. ), Clontarf , Derry- m. N. c. , jena 1887 

volgie-avenue, Belfast 
Dunbar, Michael S., M.A. {Oku.), The Manse, Glasgow 1873 

Downpatrick 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OF MINISTERS 11 

NuM and Address ColUg^-Bntend Mini^ry 

Dankerley, T., B. A. {Land, ), The Manse, Comber, u.c. , m. N.c 1874 

Co. Down 

Eachus, Henry, The Parsonage, Coseley, Bilston h.m.c. 1859s 

EastUke, W. H., Highfield Parsonage, Idle, 1871 

Bradford 

Edwards, T. E. M., 31, Madeira-road, Streat- western ooll., 1866-92. 

ham, London, S.W. Plymouth 

Elliott, Thomas Read, The Parsonage, Stamford- bap. a Leicester... 1859< 

road, Mossley, Manchester 

Ellis, H. ITcW, Shalford, Guildford h.m.c 186a 

Ellis, John, The Parsonage, Mansford -street, H.M.C., ow. c 1886 

Bethnal Green, London, N.E. 

Evans, David, Llanwnen, Llanybyther cab. 1886- 

Evans, David, Brynhyfryd, Cwmbach, Aberdare 1898 

Evans, E. D. Priestley, The Manse, Shortheath, m.n.c 1889" 

Kidderminster 

Evans, E. Gwilym, B. A. (Oaron.), Clarence-road, car.,oxon.,m.c.o... 1901 

Chesterfield 

Evans, George, M. A. ( OUu, ), Brookfield Parsonage, car. , olas. , m.n.c. , 1884 

Gorton, Manchester lbipzio 

Evans, Thomas Bowen, M.A. {Olcts.), Springfield car., olas., m.n.c, 1888 

House, Heywood strasburg 

Farquharion, Alexander, 41, Camden-square, Aberdeen, ow. c... 1881 

London, N.W. 
Farrington, Silas, The Knoll, Ormond-road, clinton, U.S. a. 1857 

Richmond, Surrey 

Felstead, J., Ousedale, Offham, Lewes chilwell 1870 

Ferguson, George Argyll, Wilmar, Abbotshall- m.co 1902* 

road, Kirkcaldy 
Fielding,. William, The Manse, Ballyclare, Co. h.m.c. 1882* 

Antrim 
Forrest, James, M.A. {JBdin,), 251, Bath-street, Edinburgh 1881 

Glasgow 
Fox, A. Cunliffe, B.A. (Land.), Sheffield-road, M.C.O., Leipzig 1894 

Glossop 
Fox, Arthur W., M.A {Caniah), Fielden Hotel, cam., M.N.a 1889^ 

Todmorden 
Fox, Oeorge, 87, Cheadle-road, Cheadle Hulme, h.m.c 1859* 

near Stockport 

Fox, John, 7, Wakefield-road, Leeds h.m.c 1864 

FreckelUm, T. W.,2.\, Primrose Hill, Northampton bap. c. Leicester... 1855 

Freeston, Frank K., Essex House, Campden Hill, m.n.c 1885 

London, W. 

^re«»<a», JcwepA, Ebor House, Kew-green, Surrey 1868- 

Fuller, R. H., M.A. {Oxon,), Avenue, Braintree... 'Oxford 1891 

Geary, Joseph, The Manse, Killinchy, Co. Down.. h.m.c., ow. c 1892. 

Oeorge, John Joseph, 26, Cardiff-street, Aberdare. . h. m.o 1860 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



12 THE BSSBZ HALL YEAB BOOK 

Name and Addreu CoUtg^^Bntend Minigtry 

•George, W. Edward, M.A. (Oxon.) y2S0, Worsley- CAR.,EXETSR,M.ao. 1893 

road, Swinton, Manchester 

Oinever, C. A., Cambridge House, Sutton, Surrey (lay wobkeb) 1903 

Portion, il^a?., M. A. (i^in.), Memorial Hall, Albert- bdin., iCN.c 1863 

square, Manchester 
■Gorton, Thomas A., Hazelhurst, Charles-road, Lisbon, m.c.o 1888-96 

Small Heath, Birmingham. 
Gow, Henry, B.A. (Lond,), 3, John-street, Hamp- m.n.g. 1886 

stead, London, N.W. 

■Oray, B. Kirkman, 25, Carlton Mansions, Ports- nsw cx>ll. lond.... 1892-4 

down-road, London, W. 

GVeaf)e«,(7yr»2i46dy,D.C.L.,Blean, near Canterbury dubham 1883 

■OreaTes, R. H., 80, Milton-park, Highgate, wbsletan college, 1894 

London, N. Montreal 

-Green, J. Hanson, B.A. {Gantab), Lydgate, New gakbridos 1893 

Mill, near Huddersfield 

Oreen, No(ih, HoUingworth, Manchester h.m.c 1862 

Griffiths, W., Ph.D., B.D., Jackson-avenue, Ilkeston oar., yale, U.S.... 1889-93 

Haigh, James Lockhart, 89, Aubrey -St., Liverpool 1882 

Hall, Alfred, M.A. (Vici.), 127, Aylsham-road, H.M.a,ow.c.,M.c.o. 1900 

Norwich Berlin 

Hall, James, The Manse, Crumlin, Co. Antrim ... h.m.o. 1883 

Hall, W. C, M.A. {Vict.), 27, Richmond-street, H.M.c.,ow.a,M.o.o. 1897 

Ashton -under-Lyne 

Hamilton, A. B., M.A, LL.B.(/>tc6.), The Manse, Q.G. bel., t.c. dub.. 1891 

Banbridge 

Hargrove, Charles, M. A. , 10, De Grey Terr. , Leeds bmm. c. oambs. ... 1 869-76 

Harris, Wilfred, M.A. {Durham), Ingleside, m.k.c.lsipzig.heid- 1895 

6, Glade-street, Bolton elbero, harvard 

Harrison, John, 35a, Green-street, Middleton, rawdon «. 1865-74 

Manchester 
Harrison, William, 145, Mottram-rd. , Stalybridge H. M. a 1 870 

Harvie, Arthur, Unitarian Church, Kettering-rd. , 1891 

Northampton 

Garwood J J amefi, B.A. {Lond.), 105, Palace-road, u. a, M.N.C., Leipzig 1876 

Tulse Hill Park, London, S. W. 
Sawkea, .fire7iry fT. , 8, Alexandra-road, Waterloo, 1871 

Liverpool' 

Haycock, Harry E., 59, Parkgate-road, Chester... u.M.a, ow. c. 1893 

Heaviside, George, B.A. {Lond.), F.R.G.S., u.a, m.n.c 1860 

F.R.Hi8t.S., 7, Grosvenor-street, Coventry 
fferford, Brooke, D.D. {Harvard), 1a, Christ- m.n.c 1851 

church-road, Hampstead, London, N.W. 

Herford, Robert Travers, B.A. {Lond.), The ow.c.,M.N.o.,LBn)BN 1883 

Parsonage, Stand, Whitefield, Manchester 
Herford, Vernon, B.A. [Victoria), Percy -street, ow. c, M.N.a 1892 

Oxford 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OF MiNISTBBa 13^ 

Nam* and Addreu CoU^^SiUer^ Minittry- 

Hicks, £. Savell, M.A. {Oxon), 112, Park-road, M.G.O., jbsus c»l., IQOO* 

BoltOB OXON 

Hicks, G. Dawes, M.A. {Vict.), Ph.D. {Leipzig), ow. c, M.C.O., L*zio. 1891 

7, Highbury -grange, London, N. 
Higgiruon, Philip M,, M.A. {Lond.), 8, The Poly- u.c, m.n.c 1871 

gon, Eccles 
Higham, J. Bellamy, B.A.(Ca?i^a6), 25, Copthome- Cambridge ... 1883-1901 

road, Wolverhampton 

Hill, Rowland, Park-avenue, Bedford 1872" 

Hirsfc, Joseph Crowther, GhapeUtead, Gateacre, h.m.g. 1871 

near Liverpool 
Hitchcock, G. S., B.A. {Lorid.), 11, Ordnance- tmn. ooll. dub... 189*2-8- 

tt^ace, Chatham 
Hoddinott, Charles A., 21, Caledonian-road, 187^ 

Chichester 
Hodges, E. Rattenbury, 51 , South -parade, London- haokkey 1880- 

road, Newark -on -Trent 

Holden, Alfred Miiller, S3, High-street, Warwick cab. 1879^ 

Holden, Robert, The Manse, Kirkstead, Lincoln 1851 

Holmshaw, William, The Parsonage, Blackley, h.m.c 1888- 

Manchester 
Holt, Peter, 23, Brideoake-street, Bedford Leigh, 1880- 

Lancashire 

Eood, Alfreds Fircot, Parkstone, Dorset oxfokd, M.N.a 1872 

ffopps, John Page, Croydon bap. c. Leicester... 1866 

Howard^ John, 17, Aldergate, Tamworth met. bapt. coll. . . 1860-75 

Howae, Edward S., B.A., Lyncombe, Bath M.N.C., GdmNGKir.. 1864 

Innee, A. Irvine^ 21, Glebe-road, Kilmarnock 1902 

Jacks, Lawrence Pearsall, M.A. {Lend.), 31, M.K.a, harvard ... 1886 

Wheeleys-road, Edgbaston, Birmingluun 
James, William, B.A. {Lond.), J.P., Brynhyvryd, gar., M.N.a 187^ 

Llandyssul 
Jenkins, Enoch E. , Domestic Mission , Bell-street, car 1 894 

Edgware-roud, London, N.W. 
Jen kins, Evan Oliver, Ff ynonllewelyn , Pontshaen, H. M. o. 1902" 

Llandyssul 

Jenkins, James Ewart, 30, Wadbro'-road, Sheffield oar. , oxford 1897 

Jenkins, Thomas J., Tawe-villa, Trebanos, car. 1896- 

Swansea Valley 
Jenkingon, S., Clevelands, Mount Pleasant-road, ow. a, Airedale 1872-92: 

Tottenham, London, N. • c, Bradford 
Jones, £. Ceredig, M.A. {Oku.), 210, Manning- cab., Glasgow 1880- 

ham-lane, Bradford 
Jonesy Praavcis Henry, B.A, {Lond.), Dr. Williams's m.n.0 1871 

Library, Gordon-square, London, W.C. 

Jones, J. Fisher, 12, Park->plaoe, Cheltenham car., Cardiff 1889* 

Jones, L. Jenkins, Broomhill, Shrewsbury-lane, Bristol 1885-95* 

Plumstead, Woolwich 



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14 THB KS8EX HALL TEAR BOOK 

Name and Address CoUtg^—SnUnd Mmittrif 

JonoB, Rees Cribin, Ogmore House, Lampeter ... oar. 1867 

Jones, Rees Jenkin, M.A., Bron-iestin, Aberdare cab., olasoow 1864 

Jones, Thomas Lloyd, 4, Dingle-lane, Liverpool, S. car., n.c, m.n.c... 1878 

Jones, W. Tudor, F.R.G.S., Lyndhurst, Eaton- u.c.w.,iT.c.8.w.... 1894-9 

crescent, Swansea 

•Jupp, W. J., 14a, Belvedere-road, Liverpool wbbtc, ply 1873-94 

Kane, J. P., 7, Wimborne-street, Dowlais car. 1902 

Kelly, John Alexander, The Glebe, Dunmurry, h.m.c, ow. c 1880 

Co. Antrim 
KeuTiard, John Farmer^ Marine-parade, Warren- 1867 

point, Co. Down 

Kennedy, James, The Manse, Larne Q.c. bel., q.u.l ... 1869 

King, R. Maxwell, Newtownards H.M.a 1888 

Klein, Leopold de Beaumont, D.Sc, F.L.S., univ. paris, r.u.i. 1895 

Montfort House, Alexandra-drive, Liverpool 
Knight, George, Moston, Newton Heath, Man- rawdon 1868 

Chester 
Lambelle, William Henry, 5, Grosvenor-terraoe, 1882 

Linthorpe-road, Middlesbrough 

Lancaster, Alfred, Cross-st., Moretonhampstead h.m.c, ow. c 1881 

I<ansdown, George, Billingshurst, Sussex h.m.c. 1888 

Lawson, Herbert J., The Lawn, Diss hackney, n.o 1892 

Leyland, TJionuu, 96, Whitegate-drive, Blackpool H.M.C 1869 

Lindsay, William, 25, Waverley-st. , Nottingham 1881-99 

Livens, Herbert M., 43, Southdown-av., Brighton chkshunt, r.a... 1883-91 

Lloyd, Walter, 4, Falkner-street, Gloucester 1887 

Lummis, Eklward William, M.A. (Oxon.), Stockton worobsxvr coll.... 1894 

Heath, Warrington 

Lyttle, Richard, The Manse, Money rea, Co. Down H.M.C., ow. c. 1889 

MaedougaUy Alexander, Walton, Ipswich car., olasoow 1856 

JtfcDowell, John, Oriel Villa, Prior Park -rd., Bath h.m.c, ow. c 1874 

McGee, Robert, 170, Keighley-road, Colne 1886-1902 

^cKean,Henry,The Dingle, Oldbury, Birmingham h.m.c 1858 

Magill, J. J., B.A., Rademon Manse, Crossgar, q.c. bel., r.u.l, 1894 

Co. Down H.M.C. 

Maley, E. A., Wybunbury, Nantwich canterbctry M.c.o. 1893-7 

Manning, J. E., M.A. {Lond.), 178, Psalter-lane, m.n.c, Leipzig 1876 

Sheffield 
Marchant, Alfred J., 37, Clifton -Boad, Peckham, 1886 

London, S.E- 

Marsden, W. G., The Manse, Ballycarry, Belfast H.M.C 1896 

Marshall, T, Lethbridge, Percy Lodge, Sidmouth m.n.c 1846 

Marten, John Joseph, Richmond-road, Horsham 1885 

Mason, William, Willow Cottage, Culcheth, h.m.c., ow. c 1879 

Warringtoa 
JfathevH, J.S.,M,A. {Gantab), 23, Chaddlewood- camb., m.co 189S 

avenue. West Lipson, Plymouth , ^^^.^ 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LIST OF MINISTBBS 15 

NMie and Address CoUeg»—BnUred Minigtry 

MaUhiwB^ Charles^ 1, Lionel-villas, Re^a-road, 185& 

Soutball 

Matthews, Joseph Hardinge, Kingswood Parson- h.m.o., ow. g 1871 

age, Hollywood, Birmingham 

Matts, David, The Manse, Ballymoney , Go. Antrim h. m.c 1 8d6 

Mellone, S. H., M.A. (Land.), D.Sc. (Edin,), u.c, m.c.o., kdin... 1896 

Beech Croft, Holy wood, Co. Down 

Mellone, W. E., Warrenpoint, Co. Down kqtg's c. LONDON... 1861 

Mellor, W., 21, Bath-street, Huddersfield ELM.a, ow. c 1865-76 

Mills, Herbert v., Greenside, Kendal h.m.g. 1878 

Mills,' J. Morley, 53, Worcester-road, Beetle, ..! 1892 

Liverpool 

Millson, Frank E., 6, Balmoral-place, Halifax 1872 

Miskimmin, John, Greyabbey, Co. Down H.M.C 1869 

MiBkimmin, J. A., B.A., The Manse, Glenarm, B.n.i., h.m.0 1891 

Co. Antrim 

Montgomery^ J. Knmv-leSf 3, Abbot's- villas, Chester Belfast 1 844 

Moore, John, The Parsonage, Hindley, nr. Wigan h.m.c, ow. c 1878 

Moore, Philemon, B.A. {Land*), c/o Essex Hall, H.M.C., u.c, m.n.c. 1884 

Essex-street, Strand, London, W.C. 

Moore, Richard Clarke, 156, Brownlow-road, Hor- H.M.a,M.G.o 1893 

wich, Bolton 

Mummery. J. S., Ph. D.,L.C.P.,Rainald8,Pellatt- 1885 

grove, Wood Green, London, N. 

Napier, William, Dundrum, Co. Down m.n.g 1856 

Newell, J. A., Mansefield, Limavady, Co. Derry Belfast 1854 

O'Connor, A. E., B.D., 2, York-terrace, Babbi- 

combe, Torquay 
Odgers, John Collins, B.A., West Royd, Bury, 

Lancai>hire 
Odgers, J, Edwin, M.A. {L<md.), D.D., 145, Wood- 

stock-road, Oxford 
Oliver, Charles Edward, B.A. [Cantab), Peel-st., 

Denton, Manchester 
Orr^ Robert John, M.A., Fitzroy-avenue, Belfast.. 
Parry, A. Ernest, 27, Bums-avenue, Liscard, 

Birkenhead 

Parry, Edward, B. A. [Lond. ), Hazlewell, Ilminster u. a , m. n.o 1884 

Parry, William, Newton, Porthcawl CAR. , abebtstwyth 1 878 

Paxton, Thomas, 56, Winchester-st. , South Shields (lay wobjler) 1 901 

Payne, George Andrew, Heath View, Knutsford ... h.m. G. 1890 

Payne, Iden, Underbank Parsonage, Stannington, 1842 

Sheffield 

Peach, Charles, 68, Richmond-grove, Manchester ow. c., h.m.o 1886 

Pearson, John Arthur, 195, Windsor-road, Oldham H. m.c., ow. a 1 896 



GENEVA UNIV. . 


1884 


U.G., M.N.G 


1872 


M.N.G 


1865 


CAMBRIDGE 


...1888-99 


M.N.G. 


1885 


H.M.G., ow. G. 


1892 



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16 THB EBSBX HALL YBAB BOOK 

NaoM and Address College— BrUered Ministry 

Pegler, George, B. A. ( Victoria), Longpark Cottage, h.m.o. , ow. a 189S 

Parkhead, Glasgow 
P6rria, Harry S., M.A. {Victoria), 61, St. ow. c, M.ao ISDfi' 

Augustine's -rd., Camden-sq., London, N.W. 
perns, Henry Woods, 87, Chestnut-avenue, Liverpool, q.g 18715 

Forest Gate, London, E. 
Phelps, G. Leonard, 4, CoUingwood- villas, Devon- ow. o., h.m.o. 190S^ 

port 

Phillips, W. J., Newton, Porthcawl ..; ow. o. 1892 

Pike, aement Edwards, F.R.Hist.S., Holm- 188» 

wood, Newport, Isle of Wight 

Pinkerton, Samuel.C, B.A., The Manse, Newry.. Belfast, m.n.g. ''188# 

Pipe, Thomas, South -view, St. Saviour 's-road, met. baft, g 1870 

Saltley, Birmingham 
Pollard, Joseph, Ridgway, Tennyson-avenue, '187S 

King's Lynn 

Pollard, John Channing, Meadowside, Lancaster h.m.c, ow. a 188^ 

Pond, W. J., Chapel Bridge, Long Sutton 1890 

Pope, W. W. Chynoweth, 27, Vicar's-hill, Lewis- meadvillb (n.s.A.), 1896 

ham, London, SJS. m.co. 

Poyntine, Charles T., B. A. {London and Victoria), ow. c, m.n.o., heid- 186S 

22, Rathen-road, Withington, Manchester elbbrg 

Preston, S. Gardner, Rathronan, Hastings lanc. ind., ow.o. 1884-94 

Price, W. G., The Spa, Hinckley H.M.O., ow. c 1894 

Prime, Priestley, 18, Hooley Range, Heaton Moor, m.k.c, Leipzig 188$ 

Stockport 
Prior, G. Cosens, Curzon House, Highbury-street, 1891 

Portsmouth . 
Rawlings, Henry, M. A. {Lond. ), 47, Wentworth- u.c 188S 

roflS, York 

Redfern, R. StViart, 24, Wilkinson-street, Leigh 1885 

Reed, Frederick Teasdale, Bessell's Green, Seven- ■ bbistol bap. g. 1860-81 

oaks 

Rees, David, 14, Queen-street, Ton Pentre, Glam 1898 

Reynolds, Walter, B.A. {Oxon.), 45, Church-lane, chil. bap. c., oxok. 1877 

Harparhey, Manchester 

Richards, Philip E. , B. A. , Northgate End, Halifax m.c.o 1902 

Roberts, H. D.,Balholm, Western Drive, Grassen- H.M.G., ow. c. 1896 

dale, Liverpool 

Robinson, J.B.,19,Somerset-st.,King8down, Bristol (lay worker) 1901 

Robinson, Thomoft, Caswell, Albert-road, Peel m.n.c 1883 

Causeway, Altrincham 
Robinson, WiUiam, F.G.S., Caswell, Albert-road, H.M.C 1860 

Peel Causeway, Altrincham 
Robinson, William Wynn, Clephan Cottage, h.m.g 1858 

Gainsborough 
Roper, Charles, B.A. {Lond,), Alma House, Man- h.m.o., ow. a 1887 

ley-road, Whalley Range, Manchester 



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LIST OF MINISiaSBS 17 

Name and Address CoUege—Bntertd Minigtty 

Boee, William H., 44, Ravenewood-road, Wal- H.M.C., ow. c 1897 

tbamstow, London, N.E. 

Boesington, H. J., M.A, {Victoria), 7, Pine-grove, ow. c.,h.m.c., bkr- 1901 

yictx>ria-park, Mancheeter lin, marbctro 

Raddle, J., 6, The Green, Chorlton -cum -Hardy, h.m.c, ow. c 1881 

Mancheeter 
Riishton, Adam, Swiss Cottage, Upton, Macclesfield H. m. c 1859 

Ruesell, Edward Thomas, 61, Cadder-street, 1877 

PoUokshields, Glasgow 
Ryland, Arthur, The Elms, Shottery, Stratford- 1899 

on -Avon 
RyUtt, Harold, 434, Old Kent-road, London, S.E. H.M.a, ow. c 1877 

St. Clair, George, F.G.S., 16, Ryde Valeroad, regent's park 1864 

Balham, London, S.W. 

Schroeder, William Lawrence, 'M.A. {Victoria), u.c. Liverpool, 1901 

87, Marsland-road, Bale, Manchester ow. c, h.m.c. 

Scott, Lawrence, Barleycrofts, Great Hucklow, h.n.g 1879 

Eyam, Sheffield 
Scott, Matthew R., The Parsonage, Ainsworth, Glasgow 1895 

Bolton 
Shakspeare, Thomas, Brookleigh, Cowper-road, h.m.o 1897 

Deal 

Shakapeare, W.fUkeeton bapt. c. Leicester. 1862 

Shanks, W.Rose,7,Hope-8treet,HigherBroughton, h.m.c, ow. o 1880 

Manchester 

Shaw, James J., M.A. (Oxon,), Old Parsonage, exeter,oxf., m.co. 1890 

Newchurch, Manchester 
Shelley, Arrowsmith Hyde, Netherend Parsonage, gar., oxford 1884 

near Cradley Heath 

Short, H. Fisher, 38, Seymour-street, Aberdare... H.M.C 1902 

Shfmp, T. R., Ctotswold, Park Gate Avenue, 1891 

Withington, Manchester 
Slipper, George J., Mission House, Stanhope-st., 1899 

Belfast 
Smith, A. Cobden, 52, Barton-street, Moss Side, h.m.c 1896 

Manchester 
Smith, Arthur Leslie, B.A. {Ixmd.), Halebarns, n.c.,M.N.c 1888 

near Altrincham 

Smith, George Henry, 15, Park-street, Congleton 1874-84 

Smith, H. Bodell, Mottram, Manchester H.M.a, ow. c 1881 

Smith, J. Kertain, Green-lane, Belper gar., u.c., m.n.c. ... 1865 

Smith, William Saltmarahe, 31, Ravenswood-road, 1840 

Bristol 

Bmifeh, WiBUHB Sunderland, Manse, Antrim H.M.C 1859 

Smyth, W. Rodger, St. Peter-st. , Norton, Malton H. m. o. 1874 

Sneath, C. J., 190, Mary-street, Balsall Heath, queen's, bir. ... 1880-99 

Birmingliam 

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18 THE ESSEX HALL TSAB BOOK 

NaoM and Address Cott$g»—»nUr»d Mimtlry 

.Solly, Henry, Chiidrey, WsnttLge u.c., o.b. aCad 1840 

Solly, Henry Shaen, M.A. [Lend.), Coneygar u.c, m.k.c, bkblin 1874 

Grove, Bridport 
Spedding, Thomas P., 91, Bruce- terrace, Twee- H.M.a, ow. o 1886 

dale-street, Rochdale 
Stanley, Francis William, 14, Montrell-road, u.c, sc.N.c. 1880 

Streatham Hill, London, S.W. 
Stead, James E., The Parsonage, Park Lane, near H.M.a, ow. a 1879 

Wigan 
SteirUheU, S. Alfred, Heathfield, 40, Wilmslow-rd., m.h.o 1852 

Withington, Manchester 

Stephens, William, 35, (rodstone-rd., Rotherham. west. o. Plymouth. 1880 

Stoddart, William, B.A., 41, Tunnard-st., Boston oambridox 1878 

Stradling, Alexander, 'SicholoB Hayne, Wellington 1863 

Street, Christopher J., M.A. {Queen's), LL.B. Q.c. bel., m.n.c. ... 1879 

{Royal), Maythom, Heaton, Bolton 

Street, George, 17, St. James'-terrace, Buxton ... Nottingham 1883-93 

Street, James C, The Parsonage, 13, Claremont H.M.a 1860 

Hill, Shrewsbury 
Street, Sydney H,, B.A., Burrs Mount, Great car., b.u.1 1891 

Hucklow, Eyam, Sheffield 
Stron^e, James Edmund, 13, Ulysses-road, West B.n.L, h.m.c 1884 

Hampstead, London, N.W. 
Summers, Frederick, 4, Durley-road, Stamford 1876 

Hill, London, N. 

Sutcliffe, Alfred, B.A. {Victoria), Crewkerne ow. c 1896 

I'arrant, W. George, B.A. {Lmd.), 4, Geraldine- h.m.c, m.n.c 1883 

road, Wandsworth, London, S.W. 

Tavener, Lucking, 18, Gippeswyk-road, Ipswich... met. bapt. ooll. ... 1897 

Tayler, Hugon Seaward, M.A. {CanUiJb), The gamb., m.n.c 1883 

Parsonage, Dukin field 

Tofylor, Felix, B.A. {Lend.), Tenterden h.m.c, m.n.c 1887 

Taylor, James, Ivy House, Eastgate, Elland lanc. ind 1880-94 

Taylor, John, 14, Mountfield-gardens, Grove Hill- h.m.c 1864 

road, Tunbridge Wells 
Thomas, A. Hermann, B.A. {Cantab), Granta, cambs., m.co 1902 

South-street, Stourbridge 

Thomas, E. L. H., B.A. {Land,), Hope Villa, h.m.c, m.n.c.,pabis, 1890 

Handforth, Manchester Berlin 

Thomas, Frederic, The Manse, Cairncastle, Go. h.m.c 1 880 

Antrim 

Thomas, Halliwell, Hall Gate Parsonage, Doncaster h.m.c 1870 

Thomas, Jenkyn, Ashgrove, Cloughfold, Man- gar., abebtstwyth 1893 

Chester 
Thomas, J. M. Lloyd, 18, Bentinck-road, Not- m.co 1898 

tingham 

Thomas, Thomas, J.P., Green-park, Llandyssul... cab. 1847 

Thomas, T. Arthur, Fair-view, Llandysbul cab. 1895 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OF MINI8TBB8 19 

Nama and Addraja CMtg^—EnUnd Mini§try 
Thompaon, Kustace, 28, Longley -street, Ber- ow.c, H.M.a 1902 

mondaey, London, S.£. 
Thompeon, Samuel, Chapel House, Rivington, H.ic.a, ow. o. 1881 

Bolton 
Thrift, Charles, Ballyhemlin Manse, Ballywalter, 1894 

Co. Down 
TTimmis, Arthur William, 113, Princess-road, Kiu. pk., m.n.c. ... 1888 

Moss Side, Manchester 
Toye, John, ^.Church-crescent, South Hackney, 1889 

London, N.E. 
Tranter, W. J. B., 123, Summer-road, Edgbaston, 

Birmingham 
Travers, Charles, Plas Isa, Nelson -street, Carlisle h.m.c.,ow.o.,h.g.o. 1893 
Tucker, William Lyddon, M.A. {Oxon.), 49, bxet£R,oxf.,m.c.o. 1893 

Chapel -street, Hyde 
Turland, Ephraim, Charlton Villa, |Victoria-park, H.1C.C., ow. c. 1871 

Newbury 
Turland, William Frederic, Sunnieeide, West- 1895 

bourne-road, Walsall 
Turner, Alfred, The Manse, Templepatrick, Co. h.m.c, ow. a 1888 

Antrim 
UpUm, Ckarle» Barnes^ B.A., B.Sc. {Lond.), St. u.c, M.H.C 18fi7 

George's, Littlemore, near Oxford 
Tance, G. Hamilton. B.D., Ashfield Park House, hakvabd, n.s.A. ... 1873 

Harold's Cross, Dublin 
Taughan, F. Homing, B. A., 11, Linnseus-st, Hull H.M.a, ow.a, m.co/ 1902 
Voysey, Ellison Annesley, B.A. {Oxon.), 91, Bir- oxford 1896 

mingham-road. West Bromwich 

Wain, Joseph, Conigre Parsonage, Trowbridge 1889 

Walker, Benjamin, 55, Cheetwood-lane,Manchester h.m.c 1869 

Walmsley, Douglas, B.A. (//onrf.), Redbum, m.n.c 1874 

Adelaide-park, Belfast 
Walters, Frank, 68, Maple- terrace, Newcastle-on- iuwdon, edin 1868 

Tyne 
Warschauer, J., M.A. (Oxcn.)^ D.Phil. {Jma)^ 26, xxETER,oXF.,M.ao., 1899 

Hampton-road, Redland, Bristol u.o., jeka 
Weatherall, John Henry, M.A. (Oron.), Wellfield- H.M.C., m.c.0 1896 

road, Carmarthen 

Weatherall, William, Moira, Co. Down 1888 

Webster, Alexander, 2, Mackie-place, Aberdeen 1872 

Wellbeloved, Charles Henry, 10, Walmer-road, Belfast 1873 

Birkdale, Southport 
Whitaker, W., B.A. {Oxon,)^ Upperton-road, exeteb,oxf.,m.o.o. 1897 

Leicester 
White, H. Kelsey, 22, Princess-road, Urmston, ow. c, h.m.c. ...... 1901 

Manchester 
Whiteleege, W.,M.A. (6^^a«.), 6, Bellevue-terrace, olaboow, M.N.a .*. 1843 

Mon&town, Cork 

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20 THB K8SKX HALL YEAR BOOK 

Name and AddreM OoOeg^—Bntered Minigtry 

Whitexaan, J. Morgan, 30, Victoria-orescent, 1883-92 

DewBbury 

Wicksteed, Joseph H.,M. A. (Oa?o».). 18, Gardnor- LiNOOLN,oxr.,M.c.o. 1898 

mansions, Hampstead, London, N.W. 
Wickaetdy Philip Henry^ M.A. {Land.), Childrej, m.n.c 1867 

Wantage 

Wilkins, Edwin John, 53, Emerson-road, Poole 1884 

Williams, D. J., 3, Brynteg-terr., Merthyr Tydfil h.m.0. 1893 

Williams, Francis Haydn, 177, Church-st., Whitby 1867-80 

WilliamB, Jenkin, Panteg, near Newcastle Emlyn 1874 

Williums, Lewis, Bedlwyn, Talaarn car. 1896 

JTtWiawM, -Yes^or /?., Merry vale, Narberth car. 1860 

Williamson, Henry, 13, Ck>aper-street, Lochee, h.m.c 1866 

Dundee 

Wilson, J. Remington, M.A., 70, London-road, trin.ooll. cams. 1874-91 

Canterbury 
Wilson, William, 6, Claremont-road, Cricklewood, 1900 

London, N.W. 

Wood, Francis, 25, St. Vincent-street, Sunderland m.co 1882-95 

Wood, Joseph, 120, Gough-road, Birmingham ... kino's c. London 1866-84 

Wooding, William, B. A. ( Lend. ), 21 , Douglas-rd. , spring hill 1 866-82 

Canon bury, London, N. 
WoodSt J' S'f M.A. (CarUab), Stapeley, Nant- gambs., h.co 1900 

wich 
Worthington, Alfred William, J.P., B.A., F.S.S., m.n.c, Berlin 1852 

The Hill, Stourbridge 
Worthington, Jeffery, B.A. (r»c<or»o), Chudleigh ow. c, m.n.0 1864 

Cottage, CuUompton 

Wright, J. J., F.R.S.L., Atherton, Manchester... h.m.c., ow. c 1877 

Wrigley, Isaac, B.A. {Lorid,), hye, Stourbridge... raw., yk. g. lsbds 1881 



Ministers in the Colonies. 



Balmforth, Ramsden (m.g.o.), Daisy Bank, Upper Camp-street, Cape Town. 
Jellie, William, B.A. (Lotid.), Wharipai, Graf ton-road, Auckland 
Lambley, K. H., M.A. {Oxon,), 49, Denham -street. Hawthorn, Melbourne. 
Beid, John, M.A. {Ediii,), Queen Street, Norwood, Adelaide. 



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Google 



LIST OF CONGREGATIONS 

IN GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND 



NOTE. 

This List includes (a) all duly organised Unitarian, Free Christian, 
Preebyterian, and other Non-subscribing Congregations and Missions in Great 
Britain and Ireland; (b) Pioneer movements holding regular meetings for 
worship ; [c) Chapels or other places of worship closed at present, but not 
finally given up. 

* Founded* means the year in which a worshipping society was first 
organised, which is not necessarily the date of the present building. Where 
two dates are given, the second refers to the present building. 



E.H. 
E.R. 
M. ... 
N.M. 
C.W. 
E.J. 
P.M. 
P. ... 



References to Hymn Books. 

Essex Hall Hymnal. 

Essex Hall Hymnal Revised (1902). 

Hymns for the Christian Church and Home. 

Martineau's Hymns of Praise and Prayer. 

Hymns for Christian Worship (Ireland). 

Emynau Jones (Wales). 

Perlau Moliant, Pearls of Praise (Wales). 

Hymn Books used by a few (Congregations only. 



The 'L,' following the Hymn Book, means that a Liturgy is used by the 
Congregation. 



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Google 



LIST OF CONGREGATIONS. 
England. 

Place and Address Hours of Service Hymn Book Founded 

1 Accrington, Oxford-street 10-45,6 N.M. 1869—1868 

2 Ainsworth, near Bolton 11,3 E.R. 1680—1715 

3 AlloBtock, near Knutafoi-d 3,l8tS.ofm.,8um..P 1690 

4 Altrincham, Dunham-road 11, 630 M.P.L. 1814—1872 

6 Ashton-under-Lyne, Richmond-hill 11, 6-30 E.H.L 1897 

6 Afltlej, Unitarian Christian Chapel 11, 3 E.H. 1858—1865 

7 Atherstone, Long-street 10-30,6-30 M. 1662—1750 

8 Banbury, Christchurch Chapel 6-30 E.H. 1716—1850 

9 Barnard Castle, Newgate-street 10-458um,6-30N.M. 1846—1870 

10 Bath, Trim-street 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 1688—1796 

11 Bedfield and Monk Soham 2-30, 6-30 E.R. 1892—1895 

12 Bedford, Library 11-16 P.L 1872 

13 Belper, Field-row 11,6-30 E.R. 1689—1721 

14 Bessel's Green, Old Meeting House (G.B.) 11, 6-46 E.R 1735 

15 Billingshurst, High-street (G.B.) 11, 6-30 E.R 1754 

16 Birkenhead, Beesborough-road 11, 7 N.M.L. 1851—1902 

17 Birmingham, Old Mtg. Church, Bristol-st. 11,6-30 N.M.L. 1686—1885 

18 Birmingham, Ch. of the Messiah, Broadst. 11. 6-30 N.M.L. 1689—1862 

19 Birmingham, NewhaU-hill 11,6-30 N.M.L. 1834—1840 

20 Birmingham, Small Heath, Waverley-road 11, 6-30 P.L. 1893—1898 

21 Birmingham,Moeeley&Balsall Heath Inst. 11,6-30 P. 1899 

22 Birmingham, Lower Fazeley street Mission 11,6-30 E.H. 1844—1888 

23 Birmingham, Hurst-street Mission 10-30, 3, 6-30 P 1840 

24 Blackpool, Banks-street, Dicjcson-road ...10-46,6-30 ...E.H 1883 

26 BUckpool, Masonic Hall, South Shore 11, 6-30 P 1894 

26 Bolton, Bank-street 10-30, 6-30 PL. 1672—1866 

27 Bolton, Unity Church, Deane-road 10-30, 6-30 E. H. 1862—1893 

28 Bolton, Halliwell-road Mission 6-30 E.H 



29 Bootle, Free Church Hall, Stanley-road ... 

30 Boston, Spain-lane 

81 Bournemouth, West Hill-road 

32 Bradford, Chapel-lane, Town Hall-square. 

33 Bradwell, near Sheffield, Old Chapel 

34 Braintree 

35 Bridgwater, Christ Church Chapel 

36 Bridport, East-street 

37 Brighton, Christ Church, New-road 

38 Bristol, Lewin's Mead 

39 Bristol, Mission Chapel, Montague-street 

40 Burnley, Trafalgar-street 



11,6-30...E. H.&P. 

6-30 E.H. 

11, 7 E.H.L. 

10-30.6-30 ...M.L. 

2-30 •. M. 

11 P. 

11, 6-30 N.M. 

11, 6-30 P.L. 

11, 7 ....E.H.L. 

11,630 M.E.H. 

11,6-30 E.H. 

11, 6 E.H. 



1890 

1819 

1883—1891 
1662—1869 

1695 

1853—1896 
1662—1788 
1672—1794 
1797—1820 
1662—1791 
1839—1861 
1858—1871 



Digitized by V^OOQIC 



23 

LIST OF CONGREQATIONS. 

En^and. 

AMTetaiys Name and AddreM Jftniiter SMtlsd 

1 H. Grime, 9, Mo9s-iane W. H. Burgess 1898 

2 J. Tootill, 63, South-view, Bury New-road M. R. Scott 1899 

3 W. H. Edge, St. John's-road, Knuteford O. A. Payne 1890 

4 A. E. Paterson, Dudley-house, The Fir8,Bowdon. Dendy Agate 1898 

6 H. Andrew, 139, Blandford-street W. C. Hall 1897 

6 Miss E. Holt, Town-lane Peter Holt 1889 

7 Samuel Austin, 33, Station-street Supplies 

8 James Miles, 26, Calthorpe-street Supplies 

9 G. W. Morton, Market Cross Supplies 

10 Miss E. A. Lemann, Home Lodge, Bathampton J. McDowell 1901 

11 Miss E. M. Smith, Bedfield, Framltngham Supplies 

12 George Miller, Bank-buildings Rowland Hill 1872 

13 W. Jones, Brook Cottage, Brookside J. K. Smith 1889 

14 F. Hooker, 4, Argyle-road, Sevenoaks F. Teasdale Reed. . . 1902 

15 James Carter, Newfields G. Lansdown 1900 

16 E. Wallace, 15, Reedville J. Crossley 1894 

17M.Wigley Joseph Wood 1884 

18 Edward Taylor, 103, Sandon-road, Edgbaston L. P. Jacks 1894 

19 W. Willmot, 92, Crompton-road, Handsworth... A. A. Cbarlesworth 1893 

20 W. F. Trow, 45, Waverley-road, Small Heath ... T. A. Gorton 1901 

21 A. Shaw, 26, Vincent-street C. J. Sneath 1899 

22 W. Byng Kenrick, The Grove, Harbome T. Pipe 1891 

23 W. H. Ryland, 19, Hermitage-road W. J. Clarke 1885 

24 J. E. W. Dugdale, 28, Braithwaite-street David Davis 1900 

26 C. C. Grundy, 326, Lytham-road Supplies 

26 J. Percy Taylor, The Qlen. Heaton [^ J; ^j^J •••••;•■• [JJ 

27 Joseph Lancaster, 26, Duke-street Wilfred Harris 1900 

28 J. R Sefton. 16. Halifax-street [^ J ^^ ■;■■■■;■■ |JJ 

S9 James Eccles, 43, Percy-street J. Morley Mills ... 1900 

30 Austin Kime, 26, Tower-street W. Stoddart 1901 

31 W. F. Thick, 81, Old Christchurch-road C. C. Coe 1895 

32 John Ellis, 16, Trinity-terrace E. Ceredig Jones... 1886 

33 T. Middleton, Church-street Supplies 

34 B. S. Wood, Church-street, Becking R. H. Fuller 1891 

85 A. W. Gibbs, Victoria-road T. B. Broadrick ... 1895 

36 Thomas Male, 35, Bradpole-road H. S. Solly 1888 

17 J. Johnson, 8, Alexandra-villas H. M. Livens 1900 

38 F. E. Gillard, Lancashire-road, Bishopston A. N. Blatchford... 1866 

39 Rev. Dr. J. Warschauer, M.A.,-26, Hampton-rd. J. B. Robinson 1901 

40 J. S. Mackie, 33, St. Matthew-street VaearU 

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24 



THB ESSEX HALL YEAR BOOK 



Place and Address Houn of Servioe Hymn Book' Founded 

41 Bury (Lancg.), Presbyterian Ch., Bank-st. 11, 6-30 M.L. 1719—1862 

42 Bury (Lanes.). Chesham 10-45,6-30 ...N.M. 1883—1896 

4:) Bury St. Edmund's, Churchgate street ... 6-45 M. 1689—1711 

44 Buxton, Hartington-road 11, 7 E.H.L. 1725—1876 

45 Canterbury, Blackfriars 11 E.R 1668 

46 Carlisle, Victoria Viaduct 11,6-30 E.R. 1883—1889 

47 Chatham, Hamond-hiU 11, 6-30 N.M.L. 1655—1889 

48 Chelmsford, Legg-street 11,6-30 E.H 1879 

49 Cheltenham, Bayshill Church 11, 7 E.H.L. 1832—1844 

50 Chester, Matthew Henry's Ch., Trinity-st. 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 1672—1862 

51 Chesterfield, Elder Yard Chapel 10-45, 6-30... E.H.L 1694 

62 Chichester, Baffin's-lane 11 P. 1680—1883 

53 Chichester, Eastgate(G.B.) 630 P. 1671—1886 

54 Choppington, Unitarian Free Church 5-30 E.H 1868 

55 Chorley, Park-street 10-45,6-30 M. 1662—1725 

56 Chowbent, Atherton 10-30,6.30...E.H.L. 1645—1721 

57 Cirencester, Gosditch-street 11,6-30 E.H. 1648—1891 

58 CUfton, Oakfield-road 11, 6-30 P.L 1864 

59 Colne, Stanleynstreet 10-30,6 E.H. 1877—1878 

60 Colyton, George's Chapel 11,6-30 E.H 1738 

61 Congleton, Cross-street 6 P. 1687—1883 

62 Coseley, Old Meeting House 11, 6-30 E.H. 1662—1876 

63 Coventry,GreatM't'gHouse,Smithford-8t. 11, 6-30 P. 1662—1701 

64 Cradley, Park-lane Chapel, Netherend ... 11. 6-30 M.L. 1704—1796 

65 Crediton, Bowden HUl 11, 6-30 E.R 1729 

66 Crewe, Beech-street (c) 11, 6-30 N.M. 1862—1865 

67 Crewkeme, Hermitage-street 11, 6-30 E.R.L. 1733—1811 

68 Croft, Lady-lane, near Warrington 3 M. 1838—1839 

69 CuUompton, Pound-square 11,6 : E.H. 1662—1814 

70 Darlington, Unity Church, Lead-yard 10-45, 6-30 ...N.M. 1852—1873 

71 Deal,Free Christian Church(G.B.),High-st. 11,6-30 E.H 1687 

72 Dean Row, near Wilmslow 10-46 P.L. 1688—1693 

73 Denton, Wilton-street Chapel 11,6-30 N.M. 1875—1879 

74 Derby, Friar Gate Chapel 11,6-30...M.E.H.L. 1560—1698 

75 Devonport, Christ Church, Duke-street ... 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 1791—1864 

76 Dewsbury, Unity Church, Swindon-road... 10-45,6 N.M. 1858—1866 

77 Diss, Park Fields Chapel 11 N.M. 1697—1822 

78 Ditchling, Free Christian 11-30 E.H 1737 

79 Doncaster, Hallgate 11, 6.30 N.M.L. 1692—1740 

80 Dover, (G.B.), Adrian-street 11, 6-30 E.H. 1643—1819 

81 Dudley, Wolrerhampton-street 11,6-30 N.M.L. 1701 

'82 Dukinfield, Old Chapel 10 45, 6-30.. N.M.L. 1681—1839 

S3 Elland,Chri8tchurch,Hudder8field-road... 10-45,6 P. 1685—1866 



Digitized by V^OOQIC 



I 



LIST OF CX>NOBSGATION8 25 

Secretary's Name and Address Mini$t4r StttUd 

41 J. W. Barlow, Rivendale. Bamsbottom J. C. Odgera 1806 

42 Oswald Roberts, 4, Raymond -street. Bury J. Mason Bass 1898 

43 Mrs. £. Hancock, Southgate-street Supplies 

44 J. Bromley, Park Hall George Street 1898 

45 G. Brothers, 10, Wincheap J. R. WUson 1891 

46 R. Sowerby, Denton -street. Holme Head C. Travers. 1893 

47 Humphrey Wood, 164, High-street G. S. Hitchcock ... 1898 

48 A. Madocks, 36, High-street Supplies 

49 W. S. Harle, 26, Victoria-terrace J. Fisher Jones 1898 

50 A. Orrett, 8, Volunteer-street H. E. Haycock 1900 

51 G. Broomhead, Cromwell-road...: E. Gwilym Evans... 1901 

52 G. M. Barnes, 24, Bognor-road C. A. Hoddinott ... 1886 

63 G. M. Barnes, 24, Bognor-road C. A. Hoddinott ... 1886 

54 John Carr, Scotland-gate, Morpeth Walter Glover 1901 

56 W. H. Sutcliffe, 4, Hanover-street Andrew Doel 1898 

56 James Gregory, Rowland -street J. J. Wright 1891 

57 James Dancey, Chester-street Henry Austin 1866 

58 Alfred Hartland, 23, Belgrave-road J. Warschauer 1899 

59 J. W. Hird, 21, Grosvenor-street Robert McGee 1902 

60 T. Strawbridge, London-road Alfred Amey 1903 

61 John S. Greenhalgh, Bank-street G. H. Smith 1897 

62 S. Turner, 45, Wallbrook-street Henry Eachus 1866 

63 S. S. Linford, 68, St. John's-street G. Heaviside 1860 

64 W.H.Gue8t,8,Wood-8t.,VVoIlaston,Stourbridge A.H.Shelley 1902 

66 W. H. Gillard, 7, Church-street T. B. Broadrick ... 1901 

66 S. Maxon, 21, Electricity -street cloned at preaetU 

67 George Stembridge, West-street A. Sutcliffe 1901 

68 J. Mather, Railway-road, Leigh, Lancashire ... Supplies 

69 Spencer T. Galpin, Pound-square J. Worthington ... 1901 

70 J. Mawson, 59, Cobden-street Supplies 

71 Mis8WalliB,2,Claremont-villafi,St.Andrew'8-rd. T. Shakspeare 1899 

72 Mrs. J. M. Poynting, Ellerhow, WUmalow E. L. H. Thomas... 1900 

73 C. H. Pinnington, 60, Manchester-road j a E^'oUvS^^.^..:: S 

74 Frank Bullock, 28, Salisbury-street John Birks 1883 

76 G. B. Bryan, D.Sc, 15, Portland -road. Stoke ... G. L. Phelps 1902 

76 C. R. Brettell, 3, Crescent-place J. M. Whiteman ... 1901 

77 Francis Taylor, Diss H. J. Lawson 1896 

78 Miss E. Cooke, Nuthurst.Ditchling, Hassocks... Supplies 

79 T. Bingham, 99, Cemetery-road H. Thomas 1887 

80 Mrs. Moring, 13, Randolph-g'd'ns, Salisbury rd. S. Burrows 1893 

81 H. A. Lewis, 21, Caroline-street Supplies 

92 E. B. Broadrick, Cheetham HiU-road H. S. Tayler 1886 

33 A. W. Marsden, 19, Oak-street Supplies 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



26 



THB BS8BX HALL TEAR BOOK 



Place and AddreM Hourt nfS^mriM Hymn B^ok 

84 Evesham, Oat-street 11,6-30 P.L. 

85 Exeter, George's Meeting, Soath-street ... 10-45, 6-30 P. 

86 Filby, near Yarmoath P. 

87 Flagg, near Buxton 2-30 M. 

88 Framlingham, Old Meeting House 11, 7 E.H. 

89 Frenchay» Frenchay Common, near Bristol 6 M. L. 

00 Gainsborough, Beaumont-street 11,6-30 M. 

91 Gateacre 11,6-30 N.M. 

92 Gateshead, Unity Church, Coatsworth-rd. 10-45, 6-30 E.H. 

93 Gee Cross, Hyde Chapel 11, 3-15, 6-30 ...M. 



94 Glossop, Fitzalan -street 

95 Gloucester, Barton-street Chapel 

96 Grodalming, Meadrow 

97 Great Hucklow, Old Chapel 

98 Guildford, Ward-street 

99 Hale (near Altrincham), Hale Chapel 

100 Halifax, Northgate-end Chapel 

101 Halstead (Essex), off High-street 

102 Hapten (Norfolk), Presbyterian Chapel... 

103 Hastings, South-terrace 

104 Heaton Moor 

105 Heywood, Britain-hill 

106 Hinckley, Great Meeting, Baines-lane 

107 Hindley, Presbyterian Chapel 

108 Horsham, Worthing-road 

109 Horwich, Church-street 

110 Huddersfield, Fitzwilliam -street 

111 Hull, Park-street 

112 Hyde, Flowery Field Church 

113 Hyde, Boston Mills Unitarian Mission Ch. 

114 Idle, Highfield-road 

115 Ilkeston, High-street 

116 Hminster, Old Meeting 

117 Ipswich, Friars'-street 

118 Kendal, Market-place 

119 Kidderminster, New Meeting House 

120 King's Lynn, Broad-street 

131 Kingswbod, Hollywood, near Birmingham 

122 Kirkstead, Presbyterian Chapel 

123 Knutsford, Brook -street 

124 Lancaster, St. Nicholas-street 

125 Leeds, MiU Hill Chapel 



10-45, 6-30..N.M.L. 

11,6-30 N.M. 

11,6-30 M.L. 

10-45,6-30 P. 

11, 6-30 E.R. 

11,6-30 E.R. 

10-45, 6-30 P.L. 

6-30 P. 

2-30 M. 

11,6-30 E.H.L. 

10-45, 6-30.. .E.H.L. 

10-30,6 E.H. 

11,6-30 E.H. 

10-30,6-30 E.H. 

ll,6-30...M.&Sttp. 

11,6-30 E.H. 

10-45,6-30 P. 

10-45, 6-30... E.R. L. 
10-45,6-30 ...M.L. 

6-30 E.H. 

10-45,6-30 M. 

1030, 6 E.R. 

11,6-30. E.H.AM.L. 
11, 7...N.M.AE.H. 

11, 6-30 N.M. 

10-45, 6-30 P.L. 

11.6-30 E.H.L. 

11,6-30 M.L. 

10chil.,2adult..M. 
ll,6-30inwin..M.L. 
10-30,6-30 ...N.M. 
10-45,6-30 P. 



FcufuUd 

1696—1737 

1760 I 

1706 

1839 

1660—1717 
1601—1720 

1688 

1700 

1898—1900 

1708—1848 

1872—1896 
1654—1699 
1688—1870 
1696-1796 
1873—1877 
1662—1723 
1696—1885 

1856 

1741 

1860—1868 
1893—1900 
1856—1860 
1682—1685 > 
1641—1700 

1721 

1890-1896 

1846 

1662—1881 
1831—1878 

1895 

1853—1858 

1700 

1670—1718 ' 
1672-1700 

1687 

1782—1883 
1868—1875 

1792 

1686—1821 

1687 

1662—1787 
1672 



Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OF OONGBBOATIONS 27 

Secr«tary's Name and AddreM Mindtor SttOU' 

84 Geoffirey New, GreenhiU-park Rudolf DaTis 1898- 

85 T. Saundera, Little Haccombe ) T* ^*r.^^**^f^^ JfSf 

I J. M. Connell 1901 

86 J. Williment/6, Soath Nelson-road, Yarmouth Supplies 

87 *. Supplies 

88 H. E. Frost, Parham, Wickham Market Supplies 

89 W. C. Watkins, 72, Ahua-road, Clifton, Bristol Edward Morgan ... 1901 

90 G. Lord, Church-street W. W. Robinson... 1876 

91 Lt.-CoLGa8kell,Roseleigh,Woolton,n. Liverpool J. Crowther Hirst.. 1898 

92 S. Hulse, 8, Ripon-street VacaiU 

ggi I*ercy Hibbert, The Rowans, Hyde J H. E. Dowson 1867 

I John Tbomely, Wilmslow j A. R. Andreae 1901 

94 Charles Beard, 38, Talbot-street A. C. Fox 1898 

95 Walter Horsley, Weston-road Walter Lloyd 1891 

96 8. R. Verstage. Meadrow H. Clarke 1894 

97 James Furness, Great Hucklow, Eyam, Sheffield Supplies 

98 Edwin EUis, J.P., Shalford E..S. L. Buckland.. 1899 

99 Albert Nicholson, Portinscale, Arthog-road A. Leslie Smith ... 1902 

100 R. E. Nicholson, Swires-road F. E. Millson 1872. 

101 J. Taylor, 40, New-street T. E. M. Edwards.. 1900- 

102 Rev. A. Hall, M.A., 127, Aylsham-rd., Norwich Vacant 

103 A. M. Elliott, 122, Milward-road S. G. Preston 1894 

104 W. Simpson, 6, Broomfield-road, Heaton Moor Priestley Prime 1899 

105 John Clegg, 1, Withington-street T. B. Evans 1892 

106 A. Taylor, 75, Derby-road W. G. Price 1894 

107 A. Baxendale, 107, Castle-hill J. Moore 1891 

108 Miss E. Kenaett, 16, Upper New-street J.J. Marten 1891 

109 W. J. Dale, 41, Mason-street R. C. Moore 1894 

110 A. Whitworth, 151, Bradford-road W. Mellor 1898 

111 Thomas Hirst, 47, Spring-bank F. H. Vaughan ... 1902 

112 J. W. Mountain, 6, Thomas-street W. L. Tucker 1896 

113 J. Rowcroft, 32, Market-street, Hyde Supplies 

114 A. Spence, 16, Town-lane, Idle W. H. Eastlake ... 1891 

115 J. T. Griffin, 10, Hobson-drive W. Griffiths 1901 

116 G. M. Lawrence, Station-road Edward Parry 1898 

117 F. H. Smiih, St. Brelade's, Gippeswyk -avenue Lucking Tavener... 1901 

118 Charles Butterwith, Denmark House Herbert V. Mills ... 1887 

119 A. W. Pitt, Gladstone Cottage, Cobden-street... E. D. P. Evans 1890 

120 F. A. Bush, Escourt, Tennyson-avenue Joseph Pollard 1902 

121 Lewis Lloyd, Church -rd., Moseley, Birmingham J.H.Matthews ... 1888 

122 The Minister R. Holden 1858 

123 W. H. Edge, St. John's-road G. A. Payne 1890 

124 Mr. Warwick, Aldren's-lane, Skerton J. C. Pollard 1888 

125 E. O. Dodgson, Kirkstall-lane Charles Hargrove... 1876 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



28 



THB ESSEX HALL YEAR BOOK 



Plac« and Address Boun of Ssrviee Hymn Book Founded 

26 Leeds, Holbeck, Domestic-street 10-45,6-30 P. 1844—1883 

27 Leeds, Hunslet, Joseph-street 11,6-30 E.H 1868 

28 Leicester, Great Meeting. East Bond -street 11, 6-30 y....P. 1680—1700 

29 Leicester, Narborough-road 11,6-30 E.H.L. 1866—1901 

30 Leigh, Twi«it-lane 11, 6-30 E.H. 1888-1897 

.11 Lewes, Westgate Chapel 11. 6-30...M.E.H.L. 1662-1687 

32 Lincoln, High-street 11, 6-30 N.M 1729 

33 Liscard, The Memorial Church, Manor-rd. 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 1891—1899 

34 Liverpool, Ullet-road Church 11, 6-30 P. 1688—1899 

35 Liverpool, Hope-street Church 11, 6-30 N.M. 1707—1849 

36 Liverjwol, AncientCh.ofToxteth,Park.rd. 11, 6-30,N.M. Asup 1618—1774 

37 Liverpool, Domestic Mis8ion,^Hamilton-rd. 11,6-30 P. 1862—1871 

38 Liverpool, Domestic Mission, Mill-street. . . 10-45, 6-30 P. 1836—1892 

39 Liverpool, North-end Mission, Bond-street 11,6-30 P 1859 

1900 

1902 

1902 

1882—1887 
1666—1823 

1839 

1870—1883 
1886—1888 
1600 



.40 Liverpool, Garston. Mission E.H.L. 



4 1 Liverpool, Widnes Free Church, Victoria-sq, 

42 London, Acton, Auction Room, Mark et-pl. 7 

43 London, Bermondsey, Fort-road 7 

44 London, Blackfriars and Stamford-fetreet . . 11,7 

45 London, Brixton, Effra-road 11,7 

46 London, Croydon, Wellesley-road 11,7 P. 

47 London, Croydon, Dennett Hall, Dom. Miss. 7 P. 

48 London, Deptford, Church-street (G.B.)... 11-15,6-30 E.H 

49 London, Essex Church, Kensington 11, 7 



E.H.L. 

E.R. 

..E.H.L. 

E.H. 

•N.M.L. 



.P.L. 1774^1888 



50 London, Forest Gate 

51 London, George's Row, St. Luke's 

52 London, Hackney, Chatham-place 

53 London, Hampstead, Rosslyn Hill 

54 London, Highgate Hill 

55 London, Islingt>on, Unity Church ,Upper-st. 

56 London, Kentish Town, Clarence-road 

57 London, Kilburn, Quex-road 

58 London, Lewisham, High -street 

59 London, Limehouse, Elsa-st., DurningHall 

60 London, Lisson Grove (Bell-street) Mission 

61 London , Little Portland-street 

62 London, Mansf ord -street, Bethnal Green... 

63 London, Peckham, Avondale-road 

64 London, Plumstead Common •rd.,Plum8tead 

65 London, Rhyl -street, Kentish Town 

66 London, Richmond, Ormond-road 



11,6-30 E.H. 

11,7 E.H. 

11, 7 M.L. 

11-15,7 M. 

11,7 E.H.L. 

11, 3-15, 7. .N.M.L. 

11, 7 M.L. 

11,7 E.H. 

11,7 E.R. 

7 E.H. 

11,7 E.H. 

11-15, 7 N.M.L. 

11, 7 E.H. 

11, 6-30 N.M.L. 

11, 6-30....\...E.H. 

11,7 N.M. 

11-15,3,7 P.L. 



1888—1893 

1835 

1688—1858 
1680—1862 
1885—1890 
1667—1862 
1854—1856 
1893—1896 

1897 

1884—1895 
1887—1897 

1833 

1889 

...1876 

1894—1898 

1882 

1888—1896 



Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OP CONGREGATIONS 29* 

Secretary's Nane and Address MinitUr StttMT 

1*36 G. A. Keason, Daisy Hill, Rawdon, Leeds C. Harvey Cook ... 1900- 

1>7 John Fox 188ft- 

12S H. T. Cooper, 34, Friar-lane VacatU 

129 W. F. Price, 25, Fosse-road W. Whitaker 1897 

130 T. W. Collins, 47, The Avenue R. S. Redfern 1902 

131 W. B. Funnel!, 3, Grange-road J. Felstead 1901 

132 Brooke Revitt, 21, Cheviot-street Vacant 

133 Llewelyn S.Rowland8,Stanley-cottage,Rake-lane A. Ernest Parry ... 1901 
m R. D. Holt, 1, India-buildings, Water-street ... L. de B. Klein 1895 

135 Arthur W. Hall, 11, Dingle-mount R. A. Armstrong... 1884 

136 B- P. Burroughs, 19, Sweeting-street W. J. Jupp 1897 

137 J. H. Burroughs, 41, Rodney-street J. L. Haigh 1898- 

138 Harold Coventry. 19. Sweeting-rtreet {IaX^^ZZ \m 

.^ ^ _ ^ , ., ^ , , ^ '. J. L. Haigh 1882 

139 J. H. Burroughs, 41, Rodney-street , ^ ^ Topping 1902 

140 J. G. Wataon, 26, Wellington-stre«t H. D. Roberts 1900 

141 B. P. Burroughs, 19, Sweeting-street H. D. Roberts 1902 

142 E. B. Athawes, 37, Mill Hillroad, Acton, W.... Supplies 

143 6. Callow, 12, Morley-road, Lewisham, S.E. ... Eustace Thompson 1902 

144 A. A. Tayler, The Grotto, Hampton Frederic Allen 1898 

145 T. H.Terry,89,Tierney-rd.,Streatham-hill,S.W. F. W. Stanley 1900- 

146 S. L. Green, Sanderstead Hill, Croydon Vacant 

147 P. W. Rands, Blenheim Gardens, Wallington ... E. Bullock 1891 

148 G. Ward, 101, Effingham-road, Lee, S.E A. J. Marchant 1891 

149 T. T. Greg, M.A.. 7. Campden Hill.«iuare. W. } S;,;^-^^^^^;::::: J^ 

150 F. KUburn, 14, Abbott's-park-road, Leyton, E. H. Woods Perris ... 1898 

15 1 Rev. Dr. Hicks, M. A. , 7, Highbury -grange, N. . . . F. Summers 1879 

152 C. W. Cornish, 64, Croftdown-rd., Highgate-rd. R. H. U. Bloor 1899 

153 Macrae Moir, 4, Willoughby-rd., Hampstead... Henry Gow 1902 

154 Jame8H.S.Cooper,7,Wembury-rd.,Highgate,N. R. H. Greaves 1902 

155 F.LeydenSargent,TheLodge,Canonbury-pk.,N. G. Dawes Hicks ... 1897 

156 A. Savage Cooper, 27, Chancery-lane, W.C. ... George Critchley... 1902 

157 H.W.Clarke,89,Fairfax-rd.,S.Hampetead,N.W. J. E. Stronge 1894 

158 A. G. Warren, Kearsney, Berlin-rd., Catford ... W. C, Pope 1897 

159 A. ^^gu'St, 33, Grafton-street, Mile End-road, E. John Toye 1889' 

160 Rev. Dr. Hicks, M. A., 7, Highbury-grange, N... VacaiU 

161 Robin Roscoe, 16, Kemplay-road, Hampstead... H. S. Perris 1900 

162 W. J. aark, Clint House, Buckhurst Hill John Ellis 1902 

163 W. J. Cooley,6,Gowlett-rd.,Ea8tDulwich,S.E. G.Carter 1893 

164 T. Preeoott, 10, Admaston-road, Plumstead L. Jenkins Jonee ... 1895 

165 Rev. Dr. Hicks, M.A., 7, Highbury-grange, N... William Wilson ... 1900- 

166 T. J. Hardy, 42, Oxford-road, Gunnersbury, W. S. Farrington 1889* 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



30 



THB ESSEX HALL TSAR BOOK 



Hymn Book Founded 

....E.R -..1875 

..E.H.L 1708 

....E.H. 1867-1869 
....E.H. 1895—1897 
....E.R. ' 1882—1885 
....E.R. 1890—1891 

....E.H 1700 

M. 1862—1871 



Plac« and Address Hvun of Service 

167 London, Stepney Green, College Chapel... 11, 7 

168 London, Stoke Newington Green 11-15,7 ... 

169 London, Stratford, West Ham-lane 11, 6-30 .... 

170 London, Walthamatow, Truro-rd., High-st 11,6-30 ... 

171 London, Wandsworth, East Hill 11,7 

172 London, WoodGreen,Unity,WhiteHart-la. 11,7 

173 Long Sutton (G.B.) 2-30,6-30 . 

174 Longton, Stone-road 6-30 

175 Loughborough, Victoria-street 10-45, 6-30 P.L. 1750—1864 

176 Lydgate, New Mill 10-45, 6-30... E.H.L. 1662-1768 

177 Lye, near Stourbridge 6-30 E.H. 1790—1861 

178 Macclesfield, King Edward -street 10-46,6-30... N.M.L 1690 

179 Maidstone, Earl-street 11,6-30 E.H.L. 1672—1736 

180 Malton, Wheelgate 6-30 M. 1715—1878 

181 Manchester, Blackley, Chapel-lane 11,6-30 P. 1697—1884 

182 Manchester. Bradford, Mill-st. Free Church 10-30,6-30 E.H. 1894—1900 

183 Manchester, Chorlton-cum-Hardy 10-45,6-45 E.H. 1891—1901 

184 Manchester, Cross-street 10-30,6-30 M.L 1672 

185 Manchester, Faileworth, Dob-lane 10-45, 6-30 N. M. 

186 Manchester, Gorton, Brookfield Church ... 10-45, 6-30...E.H.L. 

187 Manchester, Hulme Mission, Renshaw-st. 11, 6-30 E.R. 

188 Manchester, Longeight, Birch-lane 10-45, 6-30 ...N.M. 

189 Manchester, Moss Side, Shrewsbury-street 10-45,6-30 E.R. ' 

190 Manchester, Old ham-road 10-45,6-30 M.L. 

191 Manchester, Pendleton 10-45,6-30 ...N.M. 

192 Manchester, Piatt Chapel, Rusholme 11, 3,6-30 P.L, 

193 Manchester, Sale, Atkinson-road 11, 6-30 P. 

194 Manchester, Strangeways 10-30, 6-30... M. A P. 

195 Manchester, Upper Brook-street 10-45,6-30 P.L. 

196 Manchester, Urmston,Queen*s-rd. Free Ch. 10-45,6-30 P. 

197 Manchester, Willert-street Mission 10-30,6-30 E.H. 

198 Manchester, Meeting Room, 2, Goulden-st. 6-30 E. H. 

199 Mansfield, Old Meeting House 11, 6-30... N.M. P.L. 

200 Middlesbrough, Corporation-road 10-45,6-30 ...N.M. 

201 Middleton, nr. Manchester, Old-rd. Chapel 10-45,6 E.H. 

202 Monton, Eccles 10-45,6-30 ...N.M. 

203 Moretonhampetead, CrosM Chapel 11, 3 E.H.L.' 

204 Moretonhainpstead, Fore-st. Old Bapt. Ch. Occ. services... E.H. 

205 Mossley, Christian Church, Stamford-road 10-30, 6 N.M. 

206 Mottram, Hyde-road 2-30,6-30 M. 

207 Nantwich, Hospital-street 11,6 E.H.L. 

208 Newark-on-Trent, Free Christian Church.. 11, 6-30 E.H. 

209 Newbury, Presbyterian Chapel, Waterside 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 

210 Newcastle-on-Tyne, New Bridge-street ... 10-45,6-30 ...N.M. 



1877 
1703—1871 
1859—1883 
1866—1883 
1887—1901 
1857—1883 

1874 

1672—1700 
1680—1876 
1823—1838 
1789-1839 
1894—1900 
1833—1879 

1896 

1666-1701 
1833—1873 
1860—1893 
1666-1876 
1662—1802 

1786 

1841-1862 

1846 

1687—1726 
1862—1884 
1686—1697 
1662-1854 



Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OP CONGREGATIONS 31 

Secretary's Name and Address MinitUr Settled 

167 J. Evane, 313, Ck)mmercial-road, E C. A. Ginever 1903 

168 A. Titford, 85, Queen's-road, Finsbury-park, N. W. Wooding 1882 

169 W. J. Noel, Briarwood, Grove-hiU, Woodford... T. E. M. Edwards. 1894 

170 Mi88E.M.Jone8,72,UpperWaltham8tow-rd.,N.E. W. H. Rose 1902 

171 H. B. Lawford, 12, New Court, Carey-st., W.C. W. G. Tarrant 1883 

172 J. Sudbery, 25, Portland-rd., Finsbury-park, N. J. S. Mummery 1891 

173 The Minister W. J. Pond 1890 

174 Miss Farmer, 28, Chaplin-road Supplies 

175 J. Oldham, 36, York-road Peter Dean 1901 

176 W. Heeley, Sycamore, New Mill, nr. Huddersfield J. H. Green 1893 

177 R. Perry, Church Street I. Wrigley 1891 

178 James Turner, Davenport-street W. G. Cadman 1902 

179 F. W. Ruck, Westoombe S. S. Brettell 1900 

180 C. Spiegelhalter, Exley House W. Rodger Smyth. 1901 

181 W. Duncan, 36, Moxley-road, Crumpsall W. Holmshaw 1898 

182 T. Whittaker, 106, Albert-street, Bradford W. E. Atack 1898 

183 H.Pilling,128,BarlowMoor-rd.,Chorlton-cum-H. J. Ruddle 1898 

184 G. W. Rayner Wood, Singleton E. P. Barrow 1893 

185 J. J. Gilbert, 371, Oldham-road, Failsworth George Knight 1885 

186 S. Rider, 26, Gore-street, Gorton G. Evans 1894 

187 Rev.W.E.George,M.A.,280,Wor8ley-rd.,Swinton A. W. Timmis 1901 

188 James O. Taylor, 24, Duncan -street, Longsight H. J. Rossington... 1901 

189 W. Taylor, 450, Stretford-road, Old Trafford ... Charles Roper 1888 

190 E. Jones, 262, Oldham-road, Newton Heath ... W. Reynolds 1898 

191 F. Ertkamp, 30, Alder-street, Seedley , Pendleton Vacant 

192 A. E. Steinthal, 2, Mauldeth-road, Withington C. T. Poynting 1871 

193 John Shaw, Grosvenor-sq., Ash ton -on -Mersey... W. L. Schroeder ... 1901 

194 W.B. Hayling8,3, Arthur*s-terr., BuryNew-rd. W. R. Shanks 1898 

195 A. Dugdale, Jun., 65, Acomb-street Charles Peach 1896 

196 F. Macley, Stanley-grove, Urmston H. Kelsey White... 1901 

197 Rev.W.E.George,M.A.,280,Worsley-rd.,Swinton J. W. Bishop 1897 

198 R. D. Darbishire, Victoria-park B. Walker 1896 

199 F. Vickers, 7, Welbeck-street E. Innes Fripp 1900 

200 L. Worstenholm, The Avenue, Llnthorpe W. H. Lambelle ... 1896 

201 John Tonge, Glebeland-terrace, Cross-street ... John Harrison 1900 

202 W. E. Nanson.Holmfield, Westminster-rd. , Eccles Ambrose Bennett. . . 1900 
208 H. H. Short, Cross-street A. Lancaster 1901 

204 H. H. Short, Cross-street A. Lancaster 1901 

205 M. Dawson, Dyson-street T. R. Elliott 1883 

206 L Swindells, Thornecliffe-wood, Hollingworth H. Bodell Smith ... 1902 

207 J. Manley, Manor House E. A. Maley 1900 

208 The Minister E. R. Hodges 1895 

209 Tom Scott, Faircross, Gloucester-road Ephraim Turland ... 1899 

210 Otto Levin, 44, Sanderson-road Frank Walter? 1885 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



32 THE ESSEX HALL YEAR BOOK 

Place and Address Houra of Service Hymn Book Founded 

211 Newca8tle-on-Tyne,Byker,Denmark.8fcreet 6-30 E.H. 1888—1891 

212 Newcastle (Staffis.),The01d Meeting House 6-30 E.H. 1689—1715 

213 Newchurch, Bethlehem Unitarian Church 10-30, 6 M. 1809—1863 

214 Newport (I.VV.), High-street 11, 6-30 N.M.L. 1728—1774 

215 Newton Abbot, U.F.C., Gladstone-place... 6-30 E.H 1899 

216 Northampton, Kettering-road 11,6-30 P. 1827—1897 

217 Northiam 3 M.L. 1795—1810 

218 Norwich, Octagon, Colegate street 11,6-46 P. 1688—1756 

219 Nottingham, The High Pavement 10-45, 6-80..N.M.L. 1662—1876 

220 Nottingham, Christ Church, Peas Hill-rd. 10-45, 6-30..N.M.L. 1860—1864 

221 Nottingham, HysonGr.M is., 22,Bentinck-rd. Occasional 1883 

222 Oldbury, Unitarian Meeting House 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 1708—1806 

223 Oldham, Lord-street 10-45,6-30 M. 18l»— 1877 

224 Oxford, Manchester College Chapel 11-30, 8 occ P. 1889—1893 

225 Oxford, Percy-street 11,6-30 P.L 1898 

226 Padiham, Nazareth Chapel, Knight Hill... 10-30, 6 N.M. 1811 -1874 

227 Park Lane, near Wigan 11,3 M 1697 

228 Pepperhill 2-30,6 M 1862 

229 Plymouth, Treville-street 11,6-30 P.L. 1700—1831 

230 Poole, Hill-street 11,6-30 E.H.L. 1663—1868 

231 Portsmouth, High-street 11,645 E.H. 1689—1719 

232 Portsmouth, St. Thomas'-street (G.B.) ... 6-45 E.R.L. 1693—1864 

233 Preston, Church-street and Percy-street... 10-45,6-30 E.H 1716 

234 Pudsey, Church-lane 10-30, 6 P.L. 1854—1861 

235 Rawtenstall, Bank-street 10-45,6 M. 1810—1853' 

236 Reading, London-road 11-15, 6-30 P 1876 

237 Ringwood, St. Thomas Chapel 11,6-30 N.M. 1672—1727 

238 Rivington, The Green 10-30,2-30 M 1703 

239 Rochdale, Blackwater-street 10-30,6 s. 6-30 w. M. 1662—1890 

240 Rotherham, Church of Our Father 10-45, 6-30... E.H.L. 1700—1879 

241 RushalKG.B.) 2-30,5-30 P 1706 

242 Saffron Walden, Hill-street (G.B.) 10-30,6-30 ...N.M. 1711—1792 

243 Scarborough, Westborough Church 10-45, 7 E.R. 1873—1877 

244 Selby, Millgate 10-45, 6-30. .E.H.L. 1668—1699 

245 Sheffield, Upper Chapel 11,6-30 P.L. 1689—1700? 

246 Sheffield, Upperthorpe 10-45, 6-30..N.M.L 1859 

247 Shepton Mallet, Cowl-street 11,6 M 1692 

248 Shrewsbury, High-street 11,6-30 E.H.L. 1662—1691 

249 Sidmouth, Upper High-street 11,6-30 .N.M.L 1710 

250 Southampton, Church of the Saviour 11, 6-30 N.M.L. 1845 

251 Southend, Darnley-road, York-road 11, 6-30 E.H MB 

252 Southport, Portland-street 11, 6-30 N.M. 1882—1867 

253 South Shields, Unity Church 11, 6-30... P.* N.M. 187^-1874 

254 Stalybridge, Canal-street 10-30, 6-30... B.H.L. 1M»--1870 

Digitized by V^OOQIC ^ 



LIST OF 0ONGRB6ATIONS 33 

Secretary's Name aad Address MiwUter SeUUd 

211 R. L. Tron, 42, North-view, Heaton J. Glendining 1900 

212 F. Cooper, 2, Bank Houses, Stoke-on-Trent Supplies 

213 J.W.Whitteker,3, North-rd., aoughfold, M'ter J. J. Shaw 1898 

214 Frederick Pinnock, West Dene C. E. Pike 1898 

215 C. H. Truman, 108, Queen-street T. B. Broadrick ... 1901 

216 John Sale, Abington-grove Arthur Harvie 1903 

217 Alfred Comport, Northiam, Sussex ,.■ Supplies 

218 A. M. Stevens, 55, Magdalen -street Alfred Hall 1900 

219 T. Gallimore, Hardwick-road, Sherwood J. M. Lloyd Thomas 1900 

220 J. R. KiUingley, 20, Massey-street, Bluebell-hill W. Lindsay 1899 

221 E. S. Cowon, 9, Ropewalk 

222 Alfred Burgess, 4, Junction-street Henry McKean 1858 

223 Charles Haigh, 31, Wemeth Hall-road J. A. Pearson 1896 

224 Rev. H. E. Dowson, B.A., Gee Ctbss, Hyde College Staff. 

225 A. Williams, 24, Charles- street, Iffleyroad Vernon Herford ... 1898 

228 a, H. Hudson, 7, Chapel-walk Vacant 

227 Peter Gorton, Brynn Hall, near Wigan J. E. Stead 1891 

228 A. Jagger, Shelf, near Halifax Supplies 

229 A. S. Harris, 3, Park View- villas, Mannamead... R. C. Dendy 1901 

230 W. P. WUkins, 116, High-street Vacant 

231 Henry Blessley, Mile End, Landport G. C. Prior 1891 

232 T. Bond, 19, Hanover-street, Portsea T. Bond 1886 

233 J.J. Rawsthorn, Garden- walk. Ash ton-on-Ribble Neander AndertoA 1900 

234 J. H. Noble, Trinity House, Crawshaw Street 

235 J. W. Ramsbottom, Haslingden-road Jenkyn Thomas ... 1902 

236 O. A. Shrubsole, Craven -road Vacant 

237 J. Cogan Conway, Brooklands, Ringwood J. Cogan Conway... 1890 

238 J. \V. Crompton, Rivington Hall, Bolton S. Thompson 1881 

239 Fred. Hall, 31, Sheriff-street T. P. Speddiug 1886 

240 T. Cocker, 11, Lindum-terrace W. Stephens 1894 

241 J. Keates, 59, Harford-street, Trowbridge J. Keates 1891 

242 The Minister J. A. Brinkworth.. 1875 

243 T. Kettle, 50, Westboume-grove Ottwell Binns 1901 

244 C. H. Lumley, 12, New-street John Dale 1901 

245 E. Bramley, M.A., 6, Paradise-square Vacant ....; 

246 W. King, 341, Crookesmoor-road A. H. Dolphin 1902 

247 Thomas Allen, The Gables, Charlton-road L. T. Badcock 1894 

248 R. Mansell, Wyle Cop J. C. Street 1897 

249 Miss Barmby, Mount Pleasant W. Agar 1899 

250 Ernest W.Neal,Delta-villa,08borne-rd., St. Denys £. C. Bennett 1896 

251 C. F. Dear, Kingston, Boston-avenue C. F. Dear 1900 

252 H. B. Jagger, 118, Sussex-road C. H. WeUbeloved. 1883 

253 R. Forster, 11, Wawnstreet, Westoe T. Paxton 1901 

254 James Oliver, Heyrod W. Harrison 1888 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



34 



THE B8SEX HALL YBAB BOOK 



Place and Address Houn of Service Hymn Bock Founded 

255 Stand, near Manchester 10-45, 6-30 E.R. 1693—1818 

256 Stannington, Underbank Chapel 11, 6-30 M. 1652—1742 

267 Stockport, St. Petersgate 10-45, 6-30... E.H.L. 1722—1842 

258 Stockton-on-Tees, Wellington-street 11,6-30 E.H. 1688—1872 

259 Stourbridge, Presbyterian Chapel,High-st 11, 6-30 E.R.L. 1698—1788 

260 Stratford-on-Avon, Tyler-street 7 P.L 1897 

261 Styal, Norcliffe Chapel 10-45,6-30 alt. NML. 1824^-1867 

262 Sunderland, Bridge-street 11,6-30 N.M 1831 

263 Swinton, near Manchester 10-45,6-30 N.M. 1822—1858 

364 Tamworth, Colehill 11, 6-30 N.M.L. 1668—1725 

265 Taunton, Mary-street 11,6-30 M.L. 1646—1881 

266 Tavistock, Abbey Chapel 11,6-30 E.H.L 1660 

267 Tenterden, Ashford-road 11,6-30 E.H.L. 1662—1690 

268 Todmorden 10-45, 6 M.L. 1806—1869 

269 Torquay, Unity Hall, Union-street 11, 6-30 N.M. 1883—1892 

270 Trowbridge, The Conigre Chapel (G.B.)... 11, 6 M. & P. 1655—1857 

271 Tunbridge Wells, Mechanics' Institute ... 11, 6-30 N.M 1893 

272 Wakefield, Westgate Chapel 10-30, 6-30 P. 1662—1752 



273 Walmsley 



10-30,2-45 M.L 1713 



274 Walsall, Staflford-street 11-15,3,6-30...E.H. 1662—1827 

275 Wareham, South-street 11,6-30 E.H. 1830—1883 

276 Warrington, Cairo-street 10-45, 6-30.. N. M.L. 1662—1745 

277 Warwick, High-street 11,6-30 N.M.L. 1668—1760 

278 West Bromwich, Lodge-road 11, 6-30 P.L. 1874-1876 

279 Whitby, Flowergate Old Chapel 6-30 E.H. 1695—1812 

280 Whitchurch-in-Salop, Highgate 11, 2-15, 6-30... E.H 1877 

281 Wolverhampton, All Souls', Bath -rd 11, 6-30 N.M.L. 1700—1899 

282 Yarmouth (Gt.), Old Mtg., Middlegate-st. 10-45, 6-45.. .E.H.L. 1700—1845 

283 Yeovil, Vicarage-street 6-30 M.L. 1704—1893 

284 York, St. Saviourgate 11, 6-30 P. 1663—1692 



Ireland. 



Place and Address 



Howrt of Service Hymn Book Founded 



286 Antrim, Old Presbyterian Meeting House. 12 ...C. W. and Sup. 1645—1891 

286 Bailee 12 C.W. 1721—1890 

287 Ballycarry, Presbyterian Old Mtg. House 12 C.W 1623 

288 Ballyclare, Old Presbyterian Church 12 C.W. 1655—1902 

289 Ballyhemlin, Remonstrant Church 12 C.W 1833 J 

290 BaUymena, High-street 11-30,7 C.W 1846 

291 Ballymoney, Charles-street 12-15 C.W 1832 

292 Banbridge, Ist Presbyterian Church 12, 6 M. 1720—1845 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OF COKOKBGATIONS 35 

Secretary's Name and Address MiniaUr SttUtA 

255 M»irkFarrar,Kirkham8,Prestwich,n.Manche8ter R. T. Herford 1885 

256 Alfred Vickers, Liberty-hill Iden Payne 1884 

257 R. T. Heys, Dorset House, Heaton Chapel B. C. Constable ... 1891 

258 W.J. Watson, M orley House, Thomaby-on-Tees Henry Cross 1 902 

259 F. Taylor, High Park Avenue A. H. Thomas 1902 

360 F. L. Talbot, Redland A. Ryland 1901 

261 J. Henshall, Jun., Styal, Handforth E. L. H. Thomas... 1900 

'Tgrl W. Price, 46, Bramwell-street Franois Wood 1900 

263 James Cadman, 74, Chorley-road W. E. George 1898 

264 T. Pritchard, The Leys Supplies 

285 G. Philpott, 2, Tauntfield G. V. Crook 1901 

266 T. Sly, Canal-road J. Barron 1894 

267 H. B. Mace, Hillside Vacant 

268 John W\ Wadsworth, Fair-view A. W. Fox 1898 

269 F. J. Greenfield, St. Cyprian's, Thurlow-hill ... A. E. O'Connor ... 1899 

270 Ebenezer Taylor, 22, Wesley-road Joseph Wain 1900 

271 Miss E. Hobbs, Howard Lodge Supplies 

272 G. Webster, J.P., 70, Westgate A. Chalmers 1880 

273 Joseph Lowe, 176, Blackbum-rd., Astley-bridge Edward Allen 1878 

•274 S. O. Hodgkins, 45. Pargeter-street W. F. Turland 1902 

275 Frank WeUstead, New-street E. J. Wilkins 1884 

276 J. W. Davies, 6, Lyme-street E. W. Lummis 1901 

277 R. Lakin, Bishop's Itchington, Leamington Spa A. M. Holden 1898 

278 Ernest Jackson, 30, Station-road, Handsworth E. A. Voysey 1902 

279 Mrs. Tatterstield, Keble House F. H. Williams 1888 

280 G. Groom, 12, Worthington-street C. D. Badland 1902 

281 W. L. Teasdale, 11, Lea-road J. B. Higham 1901 

282 J. Williment, 6, South Nelson-road Vacant 

283 V. O. Dover, Market-street W. B. Matthews ... 1900 

284 John W. Beal, 17, Grove- view, Clifton, York ... Henry Rawlings ... 1899 



Ireland. 

I 

Secretary's Name and Address JTtniiter SattUd 

285 J. S. Hunter, Lake-Wew, British, Co. Antrim... W. S. Smith 1872 

286 R. Cavan, Ballybranagh, Downpatrick J. H. Bibby 1884 

287 WMUiam McGiffin, Ballycarry W.G. Marsden 1898 

288 James Harson, Dunturkey ,Ballynure,Co. Antrim W. Fielding 1885 

289 James Rankin, Rocklands, Kirkcubbin Charles Thrift 1896 

290 James Cameron, Ballymoney -street Supplies 

291 John McKay, Secon Beg David Matta 186S 

292 D. M'William, Laurencetown, Co. Down A. B. Hamilton 1891 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



36 THB E8SBX HALL TEAR BOOK 

Place and Address Hoian ofServieB Hymn Book FounAed 

293 Belfaflt, let Presbyterian Ch., Rosemary -St. 11-30, 7 C.W. 1642—1783 

294 Belfast, All Souls' Church, Elmwood-av.... 11-30, 7 N.M.L. 1708—1896 

295 Belfast, York-st. N.S. Presbyterian Church 11-30, 7 M. 1840—1891 

296 Belfast, Stanhope-street Mission 11-30,7 C.W 1853 

297 Belfast, Mountpottinger 11-30, 7 N.M.L. 1862—1899 

298 Cairncastle, Old Meeting House 12.. .C.W. and Sup. 1668—1888 

299 Carrickfergus. Joymount Bank 7 E.H. 1833—1836 

800 Clonmel, Presbyterian Meeting House 11 M. 1664—1782 

301 Clough, Non-subscribing Presbyterian Ch. 12 C.W. 1829-1837 

802 Comber, Remonstrant Church 12, 6-30 in w..C.W. 1836-1840 

803 Cork, N.S.Pre6by.Mtg.H*se.,Prince'8-st. 12 M.L. 1695—1717 

304 Crumlin, let Presbyterian Church 12, 6-30 occ... C.W. 1723—1837 

305 Downpatrick, 1st Presbyterian Church 11-30, 7 C.W. 1650—1710 

306 Dromore,l8t Presbyterian Ch.,Rampart-st. 12, 6 C.W. 1660—1800 

307 DubUn, Stephen's Green 12,7 w. occMEHL. 1649—1862 

308 Dunmurry, 1st Presbyterian Church 12,6 C.W. 1686—1779 

309 Glenarm, Old Meeting House 12 C.W. 162-2-1762 

810 Greyabbey, Presbyterian Meeting House.. 12, 6 C.W. 1622— 1860 

311 Holywood, let Presbyterian Church 1130, 7 M. 1615—1849 

812 Killinchy, Remonstrant Church 12, 6 occas P. 1843-1846 

313 Lame, The Old Presbyterian Mtg. House ll-30,7.C.W.&Sup. 1625—1668 

314 Limavady, Unitarian Church 4 occas C.W 1688 

315 Moira, Ist Presbyterian Church 12 E.H. 1688—1738 

316 Moneyrea, Meeting House 12 N.M. 1719—1770 

317 Newry, let Presbyterian Church 12, 6 winter... C.W. 1660—1853 

318 Newtownards, let or Old Presbyterian Ch. 12, 6-30 N.M. 1630—1724 

319 Rademon, let Kilmore Remonstrant Ch.... 12-16 C.W. 1713—1787 

320 Raloo, near Lame, Remonstrant Church... 12 C.W 183S 

321 Ravara, Meeting House 6 P 1837 

822 Templepatrick, Old Meeting House 12-16 C.W. 1623— 188C 

323 Warrenpoint, 1st Presbyterian 12, 3 occas. ...C.W llHh 



Sootland. 

Place and Address Hcun of Service Hymn Book Founded 

324 Aberdeen, George-street 11,6 P. 1833-184< 

325 Dundee, Constitution -road 11, 6-30 E.H. 1785- 187C 

326 Edinburgh, St. Mark's, Castle-terrace 11, 6-30 in w. . .E. H. 1770—1831 

327 Glasgow, St. Vincent-street 11, 6-30 in w P. 1810— 185< 

328 Glasgow, South St. Mungo-street 2, 6-30 in W....E.H. 1871—1871 

329 Kilmarnock, Clerk's-lane 11,2 P 177« 

330 Kirkcaldy, Hunter-street 11-16,6-30 E.H. 1890—1891 

381 Paisley, George A. Clark Hall (c) 1823 



Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OF OONGBBOATION8 37 

Secretary's Name and Address Minitter Settled 

293 J. S. McTear, 83, Royal-avenue D. Walmsley 1894 

294 Adam Millin, 44, UUterville-avenue W. H. Drummond. 1900 

295 Robert Gordon Weir, 47, Southport-Btreet Alex. Ashworth ... 1891 

296 Mi88 C. Bruce, The Farm G. J. Slipper 1899 

297 Jatnes Davidson, Oakley, Knock W. Jenkin Davies.. 1895 

298 Stewart Lusk, Killyglen F.Thomas 1880 

299 William Larmour, Joymount Supplies 

300 J. Orr, Airmount, Clonmel Supplies 

301 D. G. McCammon, Nutgrove, Seaforde,Co.Down William Napier ... 1867 

302 J. M. Orr, Ballystockart T. Dunkerley 1880 

303 6. Brady W. Whitelegge 1843 

304 John Christie, Glenview James Hall 1890 

305 Hugh Dickson M. S. Dunbar 1894 

306 John Moore, J.P., Ashfield Alfred Davison 1900 

307 C. G. Herbert, 46, Brighton-square G. H. Vance 1890 

308 John Roberto, Auburn J. A. Kelly 1896 

309 W. B. Pullin, Altmore-street J. A. Miskimmin... 1902 

310 William Byers, Jun., Ballyboley J. Miskimmin 1876 

311 Robert M'Crum, Holy wood, Co. Down S. H. Mellone 1898 

312 David Watson, Killinchy Joseph Geary 1897 

313 Samuel Magill, Barnhill James Kennedy ... 1878 

314 The Minister J. A. Newell 1867 

315 Andrew Wilson, ,Clare, Moira, Co. Down W. Weatherall 1899 

316 S. McKenna, Turkington Richard Lyttle 1889 

317 Walter Scott, J. P., Hill-street S. C. Pinkerton ... 1891 

318 H. Warnock, 10, High-street .: R. Maxwell King... 1896 

319 W. Morrison, Crossgar J. J. Magill 1895 

320 John Moore, Gleno, near Larne VacarU 

321 Mr9.Bennett,WoodhillH'8e,Ballygowan,Co.Down Richard Lyttle 1894 

322 Arthur McKeown, Ballyraartin Alfred Turner 1890 

323 MrP. McCammon, Springfield W. E. Mellone 1896 



Scotland. 



324 W. F. McRobb, West-view, Spital A. Webster 

325 C. H. Dand, 65, Commercial-street H. Williamson... 

326 John Whytock, 78, Marchmont-crescent R. B. Drummond 

327 W. ( i. Collins, 95, Douglas-street James Forrest . 

328 Jamep M'Leod, 240, London-road E. T. Russell 

329 W. B. Laughland, 53, McLelland Drive A. Irvine Innes 

330 Mias Strachan, 3, Sands-nmd G. A. Ferguson 

331 T. H. Taylor, 1, Gauze-street Closed at pre^ni 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



38 



THE ESSEX HALL YEAR BOOK 



Wales. 



Place and Address 



Hour$ of Sermee Hymn Book Foundsd 



832 Aberdare, Old Meeting House 11,6 E.J. 1751—1862 

333 *Aberdare, Highland-place 11,6 E.R.L. 1860—1890 

334 *Abory8twyth, Old Assembly Rooms 11 E.R 1902 

885 Allt-y.placa, near Llanybyther 10,2-30alt., 6..P.M. 1740—1892 

336 ♦Bridgend, High-streefc 6 P. 1715—1795 

337 Caeronen, Cellan, near Lampeter 10, 2 alt P.M. 1672—1846 

338 Capel-y-bryn, New Court, LUnybyther ... 10, 2-30 alt. ...P.M. 1836—1882 

339 Capel-y-fadfa, near Llandyssul 10,2 P.M 1814 

340 Capel-y-groe8,Llanwnen, near Lampeter... 10,2 alt P.M. 1802—1891 

341 *Cardiff, West Grove 11,6-30 N.M.L. 1880—1886 

342 ♦Carmarthen, Parky- Velvet 11 E.H. 1814—1849 

343 Cefn-Coed, Old Meeting House 11, 6 P.M. 1747—1895 

344 Ciliau Aeron 10,2 P.M. 1689—1899 

345 Clydach Vale, Unitarian Church 2-30, 6 P.M. 1893—1895 

846 Cribyn, Llanybyther 10, 2 alt P.M. 1790—1887 

347 Cwmbach, near Aberdare 11,6 P.M, 1859—1879 

348 Dowlais, White-street 11,6 P.M 1881 

349 Gellionen, near Pontardawe 10-30 P.M. 1692—1868 

360 Lampeter, Brondefi Church 10, 2 alt., A 6... P.M. 1874—1902 

351 Llandyssul, Graig Chapel 10ftni'tly,6...P.M. 1868—1884 

352 Llwynrhydowen, Llandyssul 10, 2 alt P.M. 1726—1879 

353 ♦Merthyr. Twynyrodyn Chapel 11, 6 E.H. 1814—1821 

354 •Nottage (G.B.), near Porthcawl , 11, 6 N.M.E.J. 1789-1877 

356 Pantdefaid, Llandyssul 10, 2 alt P.M. 1802—1898 

356 Pant«g, near Newcastle Emlyn '... 10, 2 alt E.J. 1762—1900 

357 Pentre, Unitarian Church 11,6 P.M. 1893—1896 

358 ♦Pontypridd, Vestry Hall 2-30,6 E.H 1892 

359 Rhydygwin, Talsarn 10, 2 P.M. 1802—1848 

360 Rhyd-y-Park, St. Clears Occasional ...P.M 1787 

361 ♦Swansea. High-street 11,6-30 E.H.L. 1689—1847 

362 Sychbant, Llanwenog (6) 6 fortnightly... P.M 1896 

363 Trebanofl, near Swansea, Graig Chapel ... 10-30, 6 P.M. 1862—1895 

364 Wick (G.B.), near Bridgend 11, 6...E.J.andP 1792 

* English-speaking Congregations. 



Digitized by 



Google 



LIST OF CONQKEGATION8 39 

Wales. 

Secretary's Name and Address Minister StUUA 

332 Gwilym Griflaths, Llewelyn-street R. J. Jones 1879 

333 L. N. WilliamB, Caecoed H. Fisher Short ... 1902 

334 D. J. Daviee, 53, North-parade Supplies 

335 Titus Evans, Post Office, Llanwnen John Davies 1864 

336 W. J. Phillips, Newton, Porthcawl Supplies 

337 Miss Lewis, Maesgwilym, Cellan R. G. Jones 1871 

338 T. Jones, Newcourt, Llanybyther John Davies 1867 

339 J. R. Thomas, Pontshaen, near Llandjrssul E. O.Jenkins 1902 

340 Daniel Jenkins, Blaenwaun, Llanwnen David Evans 1899 

341 C.Mogridge, 69, Wyndham-cresoent, Canton... J. Tyssul Davis ... 1898 

342 David Jones, Upper Factory, Water-street J. H. Weatherall... 1898 

343 William Harries, Arfryn J. H. Davies 1877 

344 Thomas Evans, Tynant, Ciliau Aeron, Lampeter Lewis Williams ... 1894 

345 John Morgan, 117, Kenry-street, Tonypandy ... David Rees 1898 

M6 J. D. Jenkins, Court Cottage, Talsam, Lampeter David Evans 1886 

347 John Morgan, Abernantygroes David Evans 1901 

348 John Lewis, 7, Bryntirion -street J. P. Kane 1902 

349 H. Morgan, Trebanos, Swansea Valley T. J. Jenkins 1896 

350 W. Williams, Postgwyn, Pencarr^ R. C. Jones 1876 

351 Mrs. W. James, Brynhyvryd T. A. Thomas 1895 

352 John Jones, Rhydowen Mills, Llandyssul E. 0. Jenkins 1902 

353 R. R. Davis, Chemist, High-street D. J. Williams 1895 

354 D. T. Hopkin, Newton, Porthcawl W. J. Phillips 1892 

355 J. Davies, Prengwyn, Llandyssul T. A. Thomas 1896 

356 J. Bowen, Llwyn Einon, Newcastle Emlyn Supplies 

357 Miss E. Thomas, 24, Cwmsaerbren-st. ,Treherbert David Rees 1898 

358 G. F. Hacker, The Arcade Supplies 

359 Saunders Davies, Felinfach , Talsam Lewis Williams . . . 1896 

360 Rev. T. J. Jenkins, Trebanos Supplies 

361 C. H. Perkins, Sketty W. Tudor Jones ... 1899 

362 David Richards, Sycbbant, Llanybyther John Davies 1896 

363 B. Bancs Davies, Trebanos, Swansea Valley ... T.J.Jenkins 1896 

364 Noah Williams, Cae Caradog Farm Supplies 



Digitized by 



Google 



40 



LIST OP CONGREGATIONS AND MISSIONS 
ARRANGED IN COUNTIES. 





England. 


BEDF0RD6HIKE 


DORSETSHIRE 


Bedford 


Bridport 




Poole 


BERKSHIRE 


Wareham 


Newbury 


DURHAM 


Reading 


Barnard Castle 




Darlington 


CHESHIRE 


Gateshead 


AUofltock 

Altrincham 

Birkenhead 


South Shields 

StocktonK)n-Tee8 

Sunderland 


Chester 
Congletun 


ESSEX 


Crewe 


Brain tree 


Dean Row 


Chelmsford 


Dukiiifleld 


Halstead 


Hale 


Saffron Walden (G.B.) 


Hyde :— 


Southend 


Gee Cross 




Flowery Field 


GLOUCESTERSHIRE 


Boston Mills Mission 




JECnutsford 


Bristol :- 


liscard 


Lewin's Mead 


Macclesfield 


Montague-st. Mission 


Mottram 


Cheltenham 


Nantwich 


Cirencester 


Sale 


Clifton 


Stockport 


Frenchay 


Styal 


Gloucester 


CUMBERLAND 


HAMPSHIRE 


Carlisle 


Bournemouth 




Newport (lal© of Wight) 
Portsmouth :— 




DERBYSHIRE 


High-street 
St.Thoma8.street (G.B.) 


Belper 


Ringwood 


Bradwell 
Buxton 


Southampton 


Chesterfield 


KENT 


Derby 
Flagg 


Bessel's Green 


Qlossop 
Great Hucklow 


Canterbury 


Chatham 


Ilkeston 


Deal (G.B.) 




Dover (G.B.) 




Maidstone 


DEVONSHIRE 


Teuterden 


Colyton 


Tunbridge Wells 


Crediton 




Cullompton 


LANCASHIRE 


Devonport 
Exeter 


Accrington 


Moretonhanipstead 


Ainsworth 


Newton Abbot 


Ashton-uuder-Lyne 


Sidmouth 
Tavistock 


Astley 

Blackpool :- 
Banks-street 


Torquay 


South Shore 



LANCASHIRE (eont.y 

Bolton :— 

Bank-street 

Unity Church 

Halliwell-road Mission 
Bootle . 
Burnley 
Bury:- 

Bank-street 

Chesham 
Chorley 
Chow bent 
(X)lne 
Croft 
Denton 
Gateacre 
Heaton Moor 
Heywood 
HIndley 
Honnich 
Lancaster 
Leigh 
Uv£rpool :— 

Ullet-road 

Hope-street 

Toxteth Park 

Hamilton-road Arllssion 

Mill-street Mission 

B^ind-sti'eet Mission 

Garston Mission 

Widnes Mission 
Manchester ;— 

Cross-street 

Strangeways 

Upper Brook-street 

Blackley 

Bradford 

Chorltwn-cum-Hardy 

Failsworth 

Gorton 

Longsight 

Moss Side 

Oldham -road 

Pendleton 

Piatt 

Urmston 

Goulden -street Mission 

Renshaw-street Miasion 

Willert-street Mission 
Middleton 
Monton 
Mossley 
Newchurch 
Oldham 
Padiham 

Park Lane (ur. Wigan) 
Preston 
Rawtenstall 
Rivin 



Rochdale 
Southport J 

google 



Digitized by 



CONGBEOATIONS IN COUNTIES 



41 



LANCASHIRE (cotK.) 

Stalybridge 

Stand 

Swintoti 

Todinonlen 

Walmrfey 

Warrington 

LEICESTERSHIRE 

Hinckley 

Leicester :— 
areat Meeting 
Narb<irough-road 
Great Meeting Mission 

L«>agliboroagh 

LINCOLNSHIRE 
Boaton 
Oainsborough 
Kirkatead 
Lincoln 
Long Satton (O.B.) 

LONDON 
Acton 

Berniondsey 
Brixton 
Crf>ydon 
Deptford (6.B.) 
Forest Gate 
Wsckney 
HaiiiDstead 

IsLinerton 

Kensington, Essex Cliurcli 

Kentish Town 

Kilbun. 

Levisbam 

Little Portland-street 

Mansford-street 

Peckham 

Plumstead 

Richmond 

Stamford-street 

Stepney Green 

Stoke Newington Green 

Stratford 

Walthamstow 

Wandsworth 

Wood Green 

Domestic Missions :— 
BeU-street 
Croydon 
George's Row 
Limehuuse 
Rhyl-street 

NORFOLK 
Diss 

Great Yarmouth 
Fiiby 
Hapton 
King's Lynn 
Norwich 



NORTHAMPTONSHIRE 

Northampton 

NORTHUMBERLAND 
Byker 

Cnoppington 
NewcAstle-on-Tyne 

NOTTINGHAMSHIRE 

Mansfield 
Newark 
Nottingham :- 

High Pavement 

Christ Church 

Hyson Green Mission 

OXFORDSHIRE 
Banbury 
Oxford :— 

College Chapel 

Percy-street 

SHROPSHIRE 

Shrewsbury 
Whitchurch 

SOMERSETSHIRE 
Bath 

Bridgwater 
Crewkeme 
Uminster 
Shepton Mallet 
Taunton 
Yeovil 

STAFFORDSHIRE 

Burton -on-Trent 

Coscley 

Longton 

Newcastle 

Walsall 

West Bromwich 

Wolverhampton 

SUFFOLK 
Bedfield and Monk Sohani 
Bury St. Edmund's 
Framlingham 
Ipswich 



SURREY 

Godalming 
Guildford 

. SUSSEX 

BUlingshurst (G.B.) 

Brighton 

Chichester 

Ditchling 

Hastings 

Horsham 

Northiam (G.B.) 



WARWICKSHIRE 

Atherstone 
Birmingham :— 

Church of the Mettiak 

NewhaU-hiU 

Old Meeting 

Small Heath 

Balsall Heath 

Faseley-street Mission 

Hunt-street Mission 
Coventry 
Stratford-on>ATon 
Tamworth 
Warwick 



WESTMORELAND 
Kendal 



WILTS 

Rushall (G.B.) 
Trowbridge (G.B.) 



WORCESTERSHIRE 

Cradley 

Oudley 

Evesham 

Kiddenuinster 

Kingswood 

Lye 

Oldbury 

Stourbridge 



YORKSHIRE 
Bradford 
Dewsbury 
Doncaster 
Elland 
Halifax 
Huddersfleld 
Hull 
Idle 
Leeds :— 

Mill Hill 

Holbeck 

Hunslet 
Lydgate 
Mtdton 

Middlesbrough 
Pepperhill 
Pudsey 
Rotherham 
Scarborough 
Selby 
Sheffield :— 

Upper Chapel 

Upperthorpe 
Stannington 
Wakefield 
Whitby 
York 

Digitized by 



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42 



THE ESSEX HALL YEAB BOOK 



ANTRIM 

Antrim 

Ballycarry 

Ballyclare 

Ballymena 

BaUymoney 

Belfast :— 

First Congregation 

AU Souls' 

Mountpottinger 

York-street 

Stanhope-st. Dom. 
Calmcastle 
</arrickfeigii8 
GrumUn 
Dnnmarrr 
Olenarm 
Lame 
Baloo' 
Templepatrick 



Cork 



Ireland. 

CORE 
DOWN 



Bailee 

Rallvhemlin 

Banbridge 

Clough 

Comber 

Downpatrick 

Dromore 

Oreyabbey 

Holywood 

Killinchy 

Moira 

Moneyrea 

Newry 

Newtownards 



DOWN (pofU.) 

Rademon 

Rayara 

Warrenpolnt 



DUBLIN 



Dublin 



LONDONDERRY 
Limavady 

TIPPERART 
Clonmel 



ABERDEENSHIRE 
Jlberdeen 

AYRSHIRE 

Cilmamock 

EDINBURGH 
•Edinburgh 



Scotland. 

FIFESHIRE 

Kirkcaldy 

FORFARSHIRE 
Dundee 



LANARKSHIRE 

Glasgow:— 
St. Vincent-street 
South St. Mungo-street 



RENFREWSHIRE 
Paisley 



BRECONSHIRE 
-Oefn-Coed 

CARDIGANSHIRE 
Aberystwlth 
Allt-y-placa 
Caeronen 
Capel-y-bryn 
Capel-y-fadfa 
Capel-y-groes 
<:!i]lau Aeron 
Cribin 
Lampeter 
Llandyssul 
Uwynrhydowen 
Pantdefaid 
Rhydygwin 
4Sychbant 



. Wales. 

CARMARTHENSHIRE. 

Carmarthen 

Panteg 

Rhyd-y-Park 



GLAMORGANSHIRE 

Aberdare :— 

Old Meeting 

Highland Place 
Bridgend 
Cardiff 



GLAMORGANSHIRE 
(eont) 

Clydach Yale 

Cwmbach 

Dowlais 

Gellionen 

Merthyr Tydffl 

Nottage (G.B.) 

Pentre 

Pontypridd 

Swansea 

Trebanos 

Wick (G.B.) 



Digitized by 



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43 



LIST OF CONGREGATIONS 

Arranged in the order of the Dates when they were Founded, from 
information supplied by Ministers and Secretaries. 



Place. 

MalUBtoiie 

Manchester : Cross Street 

Manchester: Gk>rton 

Manchester: Flatt 

Norwich 

Sinffwood 

Rochdale: Blackwater Street 

Rotherham 

Warrington 

York 

Lincoln 

Brldfcwater 

Portsmouth: High Street 

Stockport 

Chichester: Baffin's Lane 

Hampstcad 

Lelueoter: Ot. Meeting 

Chesterfield 

Dukiufleld 

Deal 

Hinckley 

Elland 

Kirkstead 

Birmingham : Old Meeting 

Kendal 

Knutsford 

Lancaster 

Bath 

Dean Row 

Gainsborough 

Godalming 

Nantwich 

Liverpool : UUet Road 

Stockton-on-1'ees 

Newcastle (Staffs.) 

Allostock 

Macclesfield 

Moreton Hampstead 

Frenchay 

Warwick 

Birmingham : Church of Messiah 

Shepton Mallet 

Doncaster 

Stand 

Bradwell 

Park Lane 

Whitby 

Evesham 

Great Hucklow 

Halifax 

Manchester : Blackley 

Diss 

Gateacre 

Newbury 

Manchester: Dob Lane 

Stourbridge 

Hindley 

Dudley 





England. 


DaU. Place. 


DiUe. 


1500 Derby 
1600 Deptlord 


1672 


1618 Liverpool : Toxteth Chapel 
1940 Bessel'sGi^n 




; 


„ Portsmouth : St. Thomas' Street 






1642 Canterbury • 




1 


„ Yarmouth 






1648 Dover 






1646 Chowbent 






1652 Stannington 


1*8 


1655 Chatham 


,, Trowbridge 


1676 


1660 Selby 




1662 Atherstone 


16^0 




1680 


„ Colyton 


j^ 


„ Coseley 


,, 


„ Coventry 


1681 


„ CuUorapton 


,, 


,, Fraralingham 


1682 


„ Gloucester 


II 


„ Hale 


1685 


„ Hull 




„ Lewes 


1687 


„ Lydgate 


,, 


„ Newcastle-on-Tyne 


,, 


„ Moreton Hampstead : Fore Street 


„ Nottingham :• High Pavement 


1688 


,, Plymouth 


II 


„ Sheffield : Upper Chapel 




„ Shrewsbury 


,, 


„ Tavistock 


jj 


„ Tenterden 




„ Wakefield 




„ Walsall 


1089 


„ Yeovil 


1690 


1664 Poole 




1665 Crewkeme 




1666 Ix>naon : Stamford Street 


1601 


„ Mansfield 




„ Monton 


1692 


1607 Islington 
•„ Conjfleton 
1668 Crediton 




iL 


„ Hackney 


1695 


„ Tarn worth 


jj 


„ Taunton 




1670 Hmioster 


1696 


1671 Chichester: Eastgate 


If 


1672 Ainsworth 




„ Bolton : Bank Sti«et 


1697 


,, Bradford 




„ Bridport 




,, Bristol : Lewln'sMead 




„ Bury St. Edmund's 


1698 


„ Chester . 




,, Ipswich 




„ Leeds: MiU Hill 


1699 



* The present chapel was built as a Refectory in 1236 by the Order of Black Friars. It 
'was purchased in 1658 by one Peter de la Pierre, an Anabaptist from Flanders It was first 
occupied by the General Baptists about 1782. It has been Uititarian for m^ 



le 



44 



THB ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 



Date, 



Place. 



1700 nkeston 

„ Long Sutton 

„ Oldbuiy 

„ Sale 

„ WolverhamptoD 

1701 Liverpool : Hope Street 
1703 Rlvlngton 

1706 Filbj 

„ Rusnall 

1707 Cradley 

1708 Gee Cross 

„ Loudon : Stoke Newington 

1709 Walmsley 

1710 Newport (LW.) 
„ Sldmoath 

1711 Saffron Walden 
1716 Buxton 

„ Malton 

1716 Banbury 

„ Preston 

1719 Bary(Lanos.) 

1721 Belper 

„ Horsham 

1726 Chorley 

1729 Hapton 

1787 Ditchling 

1760 Loughborough 

1764 Billingshurst 

1760 Exeter 

„ Bawtenstall 

1774 London : Essex Street 

1782 Kidderminster 

1789 Manchester : Upper Brook Street 

1790 Lye 

,, Devonport 

1792 Kingswood, near Birmingham 

1796 Northiam 

1797 Brighton 
1806 Newchurch 

„ Padiham 

1813 Oldliam 

1814 Altrinchani 

1818 Todmorden 

1819 Boston 

1820 Swinton 

1823 Manchester: Strangeways 

1824 Styal 

„ London : Little Portland Street 

1827 Northampton 

1828 Wareham 

1830 Sunderland • 

1831 Hyde: Flowery Field 

1832 Cheltenham 

1833 Middlesbrough 

1834 Birmingham : Newhall Hill 
1836 London : George's Row Mission 
1836 Liverpool : Domestic Mission 

1838 Croft 

1839 Bristol : Domestic Mission 
„ Flagg 

„ London: Brixton 

„ Manchester : Willert St. Mission 

1840 Birmingham : Hurst St. Mission 

1841 Mossley 

1842 Barnard Castle 

* The flrst ' Unitnrian' Chapel in London, 
Hall, the headquarters of the B. A F.U.A. 
built in 1886 out of the proceeds of the sale 



Date. Place. 

1844 Birmingham : Fazeley Street 

„ Leeds: Holbeck 

1846 Huddersfleld 
„ Mottram 

1847 Southampton 

1861 Birkenhead 

1862 Darlington 
1858 Idle 
1864 London : Kentish Town 

„ Pudsey 

1866 Halstoad 
,, Hey wood 

1867 Astley 
,, London : Stratford 
„ Manchester : Oldham Road 

1868 Dewsbury 

1869 Accrington 
„ Burnley 

„ Liverpool : North End Mission 

„ Manchester: Hulme Mission 

„ Sheffield : Upperthorpe 

1860 Hastings 
„ Mlddleton 
„ Nottingham : Christ Church 

1861 Manchester : Pendleton 
„ PepperhiU 

1862 Bolton : Unity Church 
„ Crewe 
„ Leeds: Hunslet 
„ Liverpool : Hamilton Road 
„ Longton 
„ Newark 
„ Southport 

1864 Clifton 

1866 Leicester : Free Christian Churdi 
„ Manchester : Longsight 
„ Stalybridge 

1867 London: Stepney 

1868 Ghoppington 
,, Kings Lynn 

1870 Croydon 

1871 Glossop 
„ South Shields 

1872 Bedford 
1878 Scarborough 
1874 Guildford 

„ West Bromwich 

1876 London : Peckham 

1876 Cohie 
„ Denton 
„ Reading 

1877 Chelmsford 
„ Whitehurch 

1878 Blackpool 

1880 London : Blackfriars Mission 

1882 Bournemouth 

„ London : Bermondsey 

„ „ Rhyl Street Mission 

„ „ Wandsworth 

1888 Bury : Chesham 

„ Carlisle 

„ Nottingham : Hyson Green 

„ Torquay 

1884 London : Limehouse 

1886 Croydon : Dennett Hall 

opened by Theophllus Lindsey in 1774, now 
and the S.S.A. Essex Church. Kensington, 
of the - - . - 



Street Unitai 

Digitized 






OONQREGATIONS : WHEN FOUNDED 



45 



Dote. PUue. 


DaU 


PlOM, 


1886 London : Highnte 

18S7 London : Befl St. Minion 


1894 


Woolwich : Flumstead 


^j 




„ Manchester : Moas Side 




Urmston 


1888 Newcastle : Byker 


1896 


Braintree 


„ London : Forest Gate 




Hyde: Boston Mills 


„ Lelffh 
,, Richmond 
1889 London : Hansford Street 


1897 


London: Lewisham 




Ashton-under-Lyne 




Stratford-on-Aron 


„ Oxford 


1898 


Gateshead 


1800 Bootle 




Oxford : Percy Street 


„ Horwich 


j^ 


Southend 


„ London: Wood Green 
1891 Manchester : Chorlton-cum-Ha 




Walthamstow 


rdy 1^ 


Bolton, Halliwell Road 


„ Uscard 


libo 


Birmingham : BalsaU Heath 


1892 Bedfleld 


Burton-on-Trent 


1898 Birmingham: Small Heath 


l> 


Newton Abbot 


„ Heaton Moor 




Liyerpool: Ganton 


,, London : Kilbom 


1902 


London: Acton 


„ Tnnbridge Wells 
1894 Blackpool: South Shore 


jj 


Liverpool : Widnes 






* 


Wales. 




1650 CiliauAeron 


1813 


Cape1-y-fadfa 


1672 Caeronen 


1814 


Carmarthen 


1680 Swansea 




MertJiyr 


1692 Gellionen 


1836 


Capel-y-bryn 


1607 Panteg 


1857 


Cwmbach 


1715 Bridgend 


1800 


Aberdare : Highland Place 


1726 Llwynrhydowen 


1862 


Trebanos 


1740 Allt-y-placa 


18«3 


Llandyssul 


1747 Cefn-Coed 


1874 


Lampeter 
Cardiff 


1761 Aberdare : Old Meeting House 


ISSO 


1787 Rhydypark 


1881 


Dowlais 


1788 Nottage 


1802 


Pontypridd 


1790 Cribyn 


1898 


Clydach Vale 


1792 Wick 




Pentre 


1802 Capel-y-groes 


1896 


Sychbant 


„ Pantdefaid 


1902 


Aberystwyth 


„ Rhyaygwin 


Ireland. 




1608 DubUn 


168S 


Llmavady 


1615 Holywood 




Moira 


1622 Glenarm 


1697 


Bailee 


„ Grey abbey 


1708 


Belfast (All SouU') 


1623 Templepatrick 


1718 


Radenion 


1626 Lame 


1716 


Banbridge 


1642 Belfast : Ist Presb. Church 


1719 


Moneyrea 


„ Newtownards 


1782 


Clonmel 


1A46 Antrim 


1788 


Warrenpoint 


1646 Ballycanr 
„ CaimcasUe 


1832 


Ballyrooney 
Ballyhemlin 
Carrickfergus 


1833 


1660 Newry 


1835 


1656 Ballyclare 


1837 


Ravara 


1660 Dromore 


1838 


Comber 


1070 KilUnchy 




Ral<x> 


1672 Crumlin 


1840 


Belfast: York Street 


1673 Downpatrick 


1845 


Ballymena 


1674 Cork 


1853 


Belfast Mission 


1686 Dunmurry 


1862 


Mountpottinger 


1687 Clough 


Scotland 




1776 Edinburgh 


1837 


Aberdeen 


1785 Dundee 


1871 


Glasgow : St. Mungo St. 


1701 Glasgow : St. Vincent Street 


1885 


Kilmarnock t 


1818 Pftlsley 


1890 


Kirkcaldy 



t Founded originally in 1796 as au Evangelical Union Church. 

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Google 



46 

INTERNATIONAL COUNCIL OP UNITARIAN Ss 
OTHER LIBERAL RELIGIOUS THINKERS<& WORKERS 



This Council was organised at Boston, in the United States, 
by Foreign Delegates and others in attendance at the seventy-fifth 
Anniversary of the American Unitarian Association. A Com- 
mittee, consisting of the Revs. George Batchelor, George Boros, 
W. Copeland Bowie, Samuel A. Eliot, James Hocart, and Charles 
W. Wendte, was appointed to prepare a plan of organization. The 
following Resolutions were adopted at a meeting held at Channing 
Hall, Boston, U.S.A., on May 25th, 1900:— 

(1) N'wmt, — That the proposed Association be called *The Inter- 
national Council of Unitarian and other Liberal Religious Thinkers 
and Workers.' • 

(2) Pwrpose. — That the object of the Council shall be to open 
communications with those who, in all lands, are striving to unite 
pure Religion and perfect Liberty ; and to increase fellowship and 
co-operation among them. 

(3) Methods, — That as this purpose demands neither a fixed con- 
stitution nor an elaborate official organization, the foregoing provi- 
sions be the only stated Articles of the Association, and that all 
questions concerning the best methods to be employed in the conduct 
of the interests committed to the said Council be left to the future to 
determine, as experience, opportunity, correspondence, and conference 
shall disclose the possibilities of its work. 

(4) Officers, — That the Officers of the Council shall consist of a 
President and a Secretary, who, together with an Executive 
Committee, shall be chosen at each meeting to carry out its 
objects. 

(5) First MeetxTig. — That the first General Meeting of the Council 
be held in London, in May, 1901, and thereafter every two years, 
and, so far as possible, in different countries in succession. 

(6) President and Secretary. — That the Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter, 
M.A., of Oxford, be appointed President, and the Rev. Charles 
W. Wendte, of Boston, U.S.A., to the office of General Secretary. 

The Committee of the British and Foreign Unitarian Associa- 
tion extended a hospitable invitation to the Council to hold its meet- 
ings in London under their auspices. A special Committee, with 
the Rev. James Karwood, B.A., as Chairman, Miss E. M. Lawrence 
and Mr. Ion Pritchard as Treasurers, and the Rev. W. Copeland 
Bowie as Secretary, made all the local arrangements. The meetings 
began on Tuesday, May 28th, 1901, and were continued throughout 
the week. 

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THE INTERNATIONAL COUNCIL 47 

The Addresses and Papers, with a record of the proceedings, are 
published in a volume of 354 pages under the title of ' Liberal 
Religious Thought at the Beginning of the Twentieth Century' 
On Saturday, June 1st, 1901, a business meeting was held at Essex 
Hall, Essex-street, Strand, London, when various Resolutions were 
adopted, and the following Executive Committee was appointed : 

Professor George Boros, D.D. (Kolozsvar), Rev. W. Copeland 
Bowie (London), Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter, M.A. (Oxford), Professor 
B. D. Eerdmans, D.D. (Leiden), Rev. Samuel Eliot, D.D. (Boston,. 
U.S.A.), Professor Edouard Montet, D.D. (Geneva), Professor Jean 
Reville, D.D.(Paris), and the Rev. Charles W. Wendte,(Boston,U.S. A.). 

To this Committee was entrusted the duty of arranging for the 
meetings of the Council, and of selecting a President, who should be- 
long to the country where the Council assemble. 

It is gratifjring to know that several of the Addresses and Papers 
at the London meetings have been translated into foreign languages ; 
and an edition of the greater part of the volume has also appeared 
in Hungarian, under the editorship of Bishop Ferencz, of Koloszvar. 

The next meetings of the International Council will be held at 
Amsterdam, Holland, beginning on Tuesday, September 1st, 1903, 
and ending on Friday, September 4th. The President will be Dr. 
Oort, of Leiden, and the Hon. Sec, Professor Eerdmans. The Rev. 
P. H. Hugenholtz, Jr., of Amsterdam, will have charge of the local 
arrangements. The President of' the American Unitarian Associa- 
tion, the Rev. Samuel A. Eliot, D.D., accompanied by the Rev. 
J. H. Orooker, D.D., and the Rev. C. W. Wendte will attend. The 
British and Foreign Unitarian Association will be represented by 
the President, the Rev. R. A. Armstrong, B.A., the Rev. J. Estlin 
Carpenter, M.A., the Rev. James Harwood, B.A., the Rev. W. 
Copeland Bowie, and Mr. Ion Pritchard, of Essex Hall, London, who- 
will organise a party from England to attend the meetings. 



Hungary. — Ever since the year 1568 there has existed an 
organised Unitarian Church in Hungary. In the sixteenth century 
it consisted of more than four hundred congregations in Transyl- 
vania, and also a considerable number in Hungary proper. The 
number was greatly reduced by protracted and bitter persecution, 
which lasted about two hundred years. The present number of 
Unitarian congregations with ministers is over one hundred. The 
churches are organised under a Bishop and two Curators, and are- 
governed by a representative Consistory at Kolozsvar. 



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46 
BRITISH AND FOREIGN UNITARIAN ASSOCIATION. 



History. — The British and Foreign Unitarian Association was con- 
stituted in 1826. It arose out of the union of three Societies sup[)orted 
by Unitarians in all parts of the kincrdom : (1) The Unitarian Society 
for Promoting Christian Knowledge and the Practice of Virtue, by the 
Distribution of Books, founded in 1791 ; (2) The Unitarian Fund, estab- 
lished in 1806, which may be regarded as the most important ; and (3) The 
Association for Protecting the Civil Rights of Unitarians, formed in 1819. 

Managfement — The Association is mannged by a representative Com- 
mittee elected annually by the whole body of its members. 

Grants of Money. — The Association assists many of the older churches 
in need of help, it makes grants in aid of new churches, and in the main- 
tenance of missionary work in various places at home and abroad. The 
whole annual income, derived from collections and subscriptions, is ex- 
pended in grants of money for missionary objects. 

Grants of Pamphlets. — The Committee print and publish, from time 
to time, a great variety of Pamphlets, illustrative of Unitarian Christ- 
ianity ; and grants are treely made to individual inquirers, congregations, 
missionary societies, and postal missions. 114,792 pamphlets were dis- 
tributed in this way during 1901. 

Publication of Books. — The Committee also print and publish books 
of liberal religion and theology. Among recent publications the follow- 
ing may be named : * Some Thoughts on Christology,' the Essex Hall 
Lecture for 1902, by Dr. James Drummond, M.A.'; * The New World 
4ind the New Thouj^'ht,' by J. T. Bixby, Ph.D. ; * Ralph Waldo Emerson, 
Passages from his Writings,' with a Brief Sketch of his Life and a Read- 
ing-Guide, by W. C. Gannett. They have also issued a Revised Edition 
of the EssexHali Hymnal and Chant Books for the use of congregations, 
and they publish the Essex Hall Year Book. During the year large 
numbers of Unitarian Pamphlets were printed and published. 

Co-operation with local Associations. — The Committee work in co- 
operation with the various District and Local Associations in different 
parts of the country. They have given liberal support in aid of Mission- 
-ary work in the Manchester District, Northumberland and Durham, the 
South and West of England, the Midlands, South Wales, London and the 
'South-Eastern counties, and elsewhere. 

Foreig^n Work. — Grants have been given to assist the Unitarian cause 
in Australia, Bel<?ium, Denmark, Hungary, New Zealand, and other places. 
From July 1st, 1896, a Special Fund for Mission Work in India was opened, 
to which all expenditure for India is now charged. 

Civil Rights of Unitarians.— The Association guards the civil and 
religious rights and privileges of Unitarians; for instance, when attenapts 
were made recently to teach Trinitarian and other sectarian doctrines 
in rate-supported schools, the Committee took ah active part in counter- 
■acting this retrograde movement. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



49 



BRITISH & FOREIGN UNITARIAN ASSOCIATION 

OFFICERS AND COMMITTEE, 190iS— 1903. 

President— Rev. K. A. AmiSTRONO, fi.A. 

Mr. W. Blaki Odgbrs, K.C, Ex-President. 

Executive Committee. 

Mr. J. Barlow, M.D.,F.R.C.S. Mr. David Martins au, J.P. 

Mr. G. W. Brown. Mr. Frxdkrtck Nbttlbfold. 

Mr. H. Chatfeild Clarkx. Mr. C. F. Pbarson. 

Mr. Edwin Clkphan, J.P. Mr. Pbrot Prbston. 

Rev. V. D. Davis, B.A. Mr. Stanton W. Prestoh. 

Rev. Jaicbs Harwood, B.a. Mr. Ion Pritchard. 

Miss Hslbn Brooke Herford. Rev. If. W. Stanlet. 

Mr. Hkkbbrt B. Lawford. Miss Taoart. 

Mr. T. ORosvBNOR Lee. . Rev. W. G. Tarrant, B.A. 

Mr. G. H. Lbioh. Mr. S. S. Tatler. 

Treatfurer— Mr. Oswald Nettlbfold. 

Secretary— Rev. W. Oopbland Bowie. 5oiicltor— Mr. Howard Youho, LL.B. 

TruAteeA. 

Mr. S. S. Tatler. Mr. David Martinead, J.P. Mr. W. Blake Odobbs, E.G. 

flir Edwin Durning-Lawrbnob, Bart, M.P. 

Auditors. 

Mr. A. Wilson Bristow. Mr. Sydnet Martineau. Mr. Ronald Bartrax. 

foicXQw Cottedpondentd : 1902:^1903. 
Holland. 



America. 
Rev. J. T. BlXBT. Ph.D., Yonkers, N.Y. 
Rev. Robert Collter, New York. 
Rev. S. M. Crothers, D.D., Cambridge. 
Rev. S. A. EUOT, D.D., Boston. 
Rev. F. L. HoSHER, Berkeley, Cal. 
Rev. M- J. Savage, D.D., New York. 
Rev. C. W. Wendte, Boston. 

Australia. 
Rev. R. H. Laxblet, M.A., Melbourne. 
Mr. H. G. Turner, Melbourne. 
Mr. fl. Turner, Sydney. 

Belg^ium. 
Rev. J. HOOART, Brussels. 

Canada. 
Rev. J. T. Sunderland. M.A., Toronto. 

Cape Colony. 
Rev. R. Balmforth, Cape Town. 

Denmark. 
Mr. Theo. Bero, Copenhagen. 
Rev. n. Birkbdal, Copenhagen. 
Rev. A. M. Jensen, Aarhns. 
Miss M. B. ^BSTBNHOLZ, Horsholm. 

France. 

Prof. G. Bonet-Maurt. D.D., Paris. 
Rev. E. FoNTANBS, Paris. 
Prof. Jean Rbyillb, D.D., Paris. 
M. le Baron F. de SCHIOKLBR, Paris. 

Germany. 

Dr. Manohot. Hamburg. 
Dr. GUSTAV Oppert, Berlin. 
Prof. Otto Pfleidbrer, D.D., Berlin. 
Rev. C. SCHIELER, Ph.D., Danzig. 



Rev. F. C. Fleischer, Makkum. 
Rev. P. H. HUGENHOLTZ, Amsterdam. 
Prof. B. D. Ebrdhans, D.D., Leiden. 

Hmig^ary. 

Bishop JOSEPH Ferbnos, KoIocsv4r. 
Professor G. BoROS, Kolozsvir. 
Professor J. Eovaos, Kolozsvir. 

Iceland. 

Rev. M. JooHUXSSOH, Oddi. 

India. 
Mr. A. M. ROSE, M.A., Calcutta. 
Prof. R. Chatterjeb, Allahabad. 
Mr. Akbar Masih, Banda. 
Mr. P. C. MozooMDAR, Calcutta. 
Mr. KissoR Singh, Jowai. 

Italy. 
Rev. Tont Andre, Florence. 
Signor F. BRAOCIFORTI, Milan 

Japan. 

Prof. Jfusumbn Saji, Tokyo. 
Prof. N, Khiswoto, Tokyo. 

New Zealand. 
Rev. WiLLiAX Jellib, B.A., Auckland 

Norway and Sweden. 
Rev. Kristofer' Janson, Christiania 

Switzerland. 
Dr. G. Lunge, Zurich. 
Prof. K MoNTET, D.D., Geneva. 



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60 



CONaBBGATIONAI. 

£ s. 

▲iMrdare— 

Old Meeting (2) 8 14 

Highland-place 1 10 

Aberdeen 1 

AlnBWorth 8 

Allt-y-placa 18 

▲ihton-under-Lyne 2 10 

Astley 11 

Banbury 10 

Bath 811 

Belfast, Fint Presbyterian 18 18 

Belper 18 

Blllingshurst 16 

BIrlcenhead 2 6 

Birmingham- 
Church of the Messiah 11 

SmallHeath 2 16 

Blaclcpool— 

NorthShore 116 

South Shore 1 1 

Bolton— 

Bank-street 18 17 

Unity Church 2 10 

Boston 1 6 

Bournemouth 12 10 

Bradford 8 6 

Braintree 16 

Bridgwater 1 6 

Bridport 1 6 

Brighton 2 6 

Bristol 9 2 

Burnley 1 1 

Bur>' 12 7 

Buxton 18 

Byker 2 

Caeronen 11 

Capel-y-bryn 1 9 

Capel-y-fadfa 1 6 

Gapel-y-groes 1 

Cape Town, Hoat-street 4 11 

Cardiff 2 12 

Carlisle 2 2 

Cefn Coed 2 

Chatham 1 10 

Chelmsford 5 

Cheltenham 18 

Cheshara(2) 2 6 

Chester 8 9 

Chichester 11 

Chopplngton 10 

Chorley 1 8 

Chowbent 10 4 

Ciliau Aeron 18 

Cirencester ^ 16 

CUfton 4 6 

ClydachVale 9 

Colne 1 6 

Colyton 10 

Comber 2 4 

Congleton 2 2 

Coseley 1 4 

Coventry .* 1 

Cradley 1 14 

Credlton 12 

Crewkeme 1 16 

Cribyn 1 

Croft 1 8 



COLLECTIONS IN 1901. 

d. £ s. d. 

Crurolin 1 2 6 

6 Cullompton 10 

9 Gwmbach 14 8 

8 Darlington.. 110 

Deal 8 » 

8 Denton 1 12 4 

Derby 110 

Devonport 1 

6 Dewsbury 16 8 

2 Dowlais 10 o 

7 Dromore 2 10 

Dundee 1 6 

8 Edinbui^gh 16 

2 EUand 10 

Eyesham* 2 

Exeter 19 8 

FloweryField 16 4 

Frenchay 7 6 

Gateshead 1 2 6 

Oellionen and Trebanos 1 1 

Ola^ow— 

St. Vincent-street 110 

South St. Mungo-street 1 1 

6 GloBSop 2 7 8 

1 Gloucester 2 12 

Great Hucklow 17 1 

Guildford 1 11 

10 Halstead 6 8 

2 Hastings 1 18 

6 Heaton Moor 12 8 

1 Hinckley 1 16 6 

Horsham 2 1 7 

8 Horwich 18 8. 

Huddersfleld 14 

7 Hull(2) 8 4 

Ilkeston 16 6 

6 nminster 2 18 10 

4 Ipswich 13 9 

Kendal 1 17 6 

Kidderminster 2 6 6 

9 Kirkcaldy 18 4 

1 Knutsford 2 7 6 

Lampeter 1 18 

5 Lancaster 1 19 

Leeds— 

6 MUlHiU 22 1 2 

Holbeck 1 18 2 

8 Leicester— 

6 GreatMeeting 17 17 9 

6 Free Christian Church 2 2 

8 Leigh 2 2 

2 Lewes 2 6 4 

Liverpool — 

XJllet-road 47 14 8 

Hope-street '. 21 5 7 

5 Ancient Chapel of Toxtcth 6 12 10 

1 Llandyssul 1 10 

Llwyn-rhyd-owen 116 

London — 

Brixton 16 17 1 

1 Croydon 2 9 & 

Essex Church 14 12 4 

2 ForestGate 19 1 

Hackney 8 5 8 

6 Hampetead 18 18 1 

9 Hiffhgate 4 6 11 

Islington 6 6 S 

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'association SUNDAY' COLLECTIONS 



51 



London (eont.)— £ 8. d. 

Lewisham 1 18 6 

Umehouse 10 

Little Portland -street 8 7 

Maneford-atreet 10 

Plumstead 1 

Stamford-street 1 2 6 

Stoke Newington Green 8 16 t 

Stratford 1 1 

Wandsworth 2 10 

Wood Gi-een 8 9 2 

Loughborough 18 8 

Lydgate 17 8 

Lye 14 9 

Macclesfield (2) 2 2 

Maidstone 1 6 

Malton 8 

Manchester— 

Blaclcley 15 

Chorlton-cum-Hardy 1 10 1 

Longsight 1 16 6 

Moss Side 6 5 

Oldham Eoad 16 10 

Sale 4 4 3 

Stranseways 1 11 6 

Upper firook-street 2 

Mansfield (2) 6 2 7 

Merthyr Tydfil 2 3 9 

Midillesbrough 2 8 6 

Middleton 1 16 6 

Moira 12 

Moretonharapstead 12 6 

Mountpottinger 16 4 

Nantwlch 16 

Newark-on-Trent 16 

Newbury 1 2 

Xewcastle-on-Tyne 4 9 9 

Newcastle (SUffs.) 110 

Newton Abbot 1 8 1 

Northampton 2 6 10 

Norwich 1 17 2 • 

Nottage 10 

Nottingham- 
High Pavement 6 1 

Christ Church 1 17 6 

Oldham 4 6 

Padiham 8 8 6 



£ 8. d. 

Pantdefald 1 10 

Park Lane, near WIgan 2 8 8 

Pentre 110 

Pepperhill 1 o 

Pontypridd 15 

Poole 1 8 6 

Portsmouth, High-street 2 2 6 

Preston 2 17 

Pudsey 2 

Reading 1 6 

Rhydygwln l 7 

Aingwood 1 4 4 

iUvlngton 1 12 9 

Sotherham 2 

Scarborough 2 9 

Selby 10 

Sheffield— • 

Upper Chapel 9 6 6 

Upperthorpe 18 6 

Shepton Mallet 16 8 

Shrewsbuiy 2 10 6 

Sidmonth 2 

Southampton 2 

8outhend-on-Sea . . .' 1 1 

Southport 1 18 4 

South Shields 10 6 

Stend 8 18 2 

StanningtoD 1 8 6 

Stockton-on-Tees 1 Q 

Stourbridge 2 

Stratford-on-Avon 17 6 

Sunderland 6 ft 

Swansea 2 8 10 

Sychbant 6 8 

Tamworth 16 

Tavistock 1 9 6 

Todmorden 2 2 

Torquay 18 7 

Trowbridge 1 O 

Tunbridge Wells 10 

Warwick 2 8 7 

Whitchurch 14 8 

Wick, near Bridgend (2) 16 

Wolverhampton 16 

Yarmouth 10 6 





•ASSOCLA.TION SUNDAY* 


DOLLBOTIONS: 1888-1901. 




Number of 


Amount 




Number of 


Amount 


Year. 


Congregations. Collected. 


Year. 


Congregations. Collected. 






£ s. d. 






£ 8. d. 


1883 


... 88 . 


. 269 6 11 


1893 


... 116 .. 


. 328 6 4 


1884 


... 98 . 


. 376 18 1 


1894 


... 119 .. 


. 350 2 


1885 


... 96 . 


. 284 9 1 


1896 


... 126 .. 


. 339 3 6 


1886 


... 94 . 


. 293 5 9 


1896 


... 130 .. 


. 394 4 7 


1887 


... 102 . 


. 299 7 9 


1897 


... 157 .. 


. 466 13 1 


1988 


... 113 . 


. 371 16 11 


1898 


... 170 .. 


. 622 9 2 


1889 


... 92 . 


. 307 19 11 


1899 


... 183 .. 


. 549 11 7 


1890 


... 107 . 


. 342 11 10 


1900 


... 192 .. 


. 572 18 7 


1891 
1892 


... 98 . 
... 117 . 


. 301 14 8 
. 340 17 7 


1901 


... 207 .. 


. 575 1 9 



Congregational Collectious on behalf of the Funds of the British and 
Foreign Unitarian Association were first taken in the year 1883j^C)OglC 



52 

THE NATIONAL TRIENNIAL CONFERENCE. 

' The National Conference of Unitarian, Liberal Christian, Free 
Christian, Presbyterian, and other Non-Subscribing or Kindred Con- 
(2:regations ' had its origin in the example set by the Unitarians of the 
United States of America, who had organized a * National Conference of 
Unitarian and other ChriBtian Churches * in 1865. At a Council Meeting of 
the British and Foreign Unitarian Association, held on January 19th, 1881, 
it was resolved : — * That the Executive Committee be requested to consider 
the possibility and desirableness of holding a Unitarian Conference in 
England, and to ascertain the feeling of the larger Congregations, and 
report to the next Meeting of the Council.' On June 24tn, 1881, at the 
Meeting of the Council, a Committee was formed to make arrangements for 
a meeting of Ministers and Laymen in some central district for religious 
fellowship and conference. 

The nrst Conference was held at Liverpool in 1882 ; the second at 
Birmingham in 1885 ; the third at Leeds in 1888 ; the fourth at London 
in 1891 ; the fifth at Manchester in 1894 ; the sixth at Sheffield in 1897 ; and 
the seventh at Leicester in April, 1900. The eighth Conference will be held 
at Liverpool, April 21st to 24th, 1903. 

A special Meeting of the Conference was held in London in 1897 at 
which the following Resolution was adopted : — ' That the Committee of 
the Triennial Conference having been constituted on a basis by which it 
represents the various Congregations and Associations i^hich form the Con- 
ference, it is hereby resolved that the Committee be instructed to hold 
regular meetings to consult and, when considered advisable, to take action 
in matters affecting the well-being and interests of the congregations and 
societies which form the Conference, as by directing attention, suggesting 
plans, organising expressions of opinion, raising funds to carry out the fore- 

O objects, or summoning, if it deem it needful, a special meeting of the 
rence. Further, that the Committee shall present to each Conference 
a full report of ite proceedings and the action it has taken, for the approval 
or otherwise of the Conference. * 

Offlcers. — President, Rev. J.Estlin Carpenter, M. A. Vice-Presidents, 
James R. Beard, Esq., J.P., W. Blake Odgers, Esq., K.C. Treasurer, 
Howard Chatfeild Clarke, Esq. Hon. Sees., A. W. Worthington, Esq., J.P., 
Rev. F. W. Stanley, Rev. John Ellis. Acting Hon. S^retary, Charles 
Fenton, Esq., Cranford, Vineyard-hill, Wimbledon, S.W. 



DISTRICT ASSOCIATIONS AND ASSEMBLIES. 

England. 

East Cheshire Christian Union for lyiissionary Purposes (1859). — 
Object : To promote the spread of Liberal Theology and the growth of the 
Christian^ life by establishing and nurturing congregations, Sunday schools, 
etc. President, R. T. Heys, Esq., Stockport. Treasurer, W. Hudson, Esq., 
25, Chapel-street, Hyde. Secretary, Rev. B. C. Constable, Stockport ; 
Assistant SecreUry. J. W. Wells, Esq., Bradshaw Hall, Cheadle. The 
following congregations benefit from the operations of the Union — in 

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DISTRICT ASSOCIATIONS AND ASSEMBLIES 53 

Cheshire: Macclesfield, Mottram, and Congleton ; in Lancashire : Ashton- 
ander-Lyne and Denton. Meeting^ of the General Committee are held 
quarterly at the Memorial Hall, Manchester, on the third Wednesday (or 
Thursday) of January, April, July, and October. . Meetings of the Execu- 
tive Committee bi-monthnr at one another's houses. The Annual Meeting 
on the third Saturday of February. In 1904, the Union intends to hold a 
Grand Bazaar in Manchester, to raise £5000. 

Eastern Union of Unitarian and otiier Free Cliristian 
Churciies (1860). — Objects: The promotion of Rational Christianity and 
the furtherance of Spiritual Life, the exchange of pulpits, the delivery of 
lectures, and the circulation of Unitarian literature ; and to render aid 
where needed. President, W. J. Scopes, Esq., Ipswich. Treasurer, Mr. 
Robert Hamblin, 19, Gippeswyk-road, Ipewicn. Secretary, Rev. A. Hall, 
M.A., 127, Aylsham-road, Norwich. 

Liverpool District Missionary Association (I860).— Objects : Toaid 
in supporting and strengthening such Churches as may be in connection with 
the Association ; in endeavouring to establish new ones ; and in extending 
the influence of religious teaching and of practical religion throughout the 
neglected parts of the province. Its province is the Hundred of West Derby 
in Lancashire and such parts of Cheshire, and of the Hundred of Leyland, in 
Lancashire, as are not included in the operation of any sister Association. 
President, Rev. L. de Beaumont Klein, D.Sc, F.L.S. Treasurer, Mr. 
T. R. Cook, 45, Parkfield-road, S. Secretary, Mr. B. P. Burroughs, 
19, Sweeting-etreet, W. Missionary, Rev. H. D. Roberts, Baiholm, 
Western -drive, Grassendale, S. Grants are made to Liscard, Crewe, Bootle, 
and Hamilton -road, Liverpool, and Sunday Services and Sunday School are 
regularly held at the Co-operative Hall, Garston. Sunday services and 
week-night meetings are regularly held in the new Iron Church, Victoria- 
square, Widnes. Lectures are given during the winter at St. Helens and 
Runcorn. 

London District Unitarian Society (1850).— Objects : To found new 
congregations in London and Suburbs, and to arouse among the Unitarians of 
London a determination to make increased exertions on behalf of the 
faith they profess. President, Sir Edwin Durning-Lawrence, Bart., M.P. 
Secretaries, G. Harold Clennell, 87, Downs-road, Clapton, N.E., and Rev. 
J. E. Stronge, 13, Ulysses-road, West Hampstead, N.W. . Treasurer, Thomas 
H. Terry, Esq., 89, Tierney-road, Streatham, S.W. Missionary Agent and 
Lecturer, Rev. J. H. Wicksteed, M.A., 18, Gardner Mansions, Hampstead, 
N.W. Chapels assisted : Acton, Forest Gate, Kentish Town, Rilbum, Lewi- 
sham, Mansford-street, Plumstead, Stepney, and Stratford. Towards these, 
special grants are made by the British and Foreign Unitarian Association. 

London fttheSouth-Eastern Counties Provincial Assembly (1889) 

The Assembly consists of the Ministers on the roll, and of two lay repre- 
sentatives from each congregation, appointed annually. President, Rev. 
Frank K. Freeston. Treasurer, John Harrison, Esq., 62, Christchurch-road, 
S.W. Secretary, Rev. Frederic Allen, 5, Holland -grove, London, S.W. 
Minister-at-large, Rev. T. E. M. Edwards, 31, Madeira-road, Streatham, S.W. 
The Assembly will meet in 1903 at Highgate. 

Manctiester District Association of Presbyterian and Unitarian 
Churches (1859— 1891).— Objects : * To render aid to existing Churches, 
to assist in forming new ones, to promote religious services for t^^i^^e. 



54 THE ESSEX HALL TEAB BOOK 

and to further other missionanr effort/ Last year the Association made 
grants in aid of the Ministry and for other purposes at Middleton; Oldham- 
road, Chorlton, Urmston, Heaton Moor, and Bradford. President, Rev. 
Charles Roper, B. A . ; Treasurer, G. W. Rayner Wood, Esq. , J. P. , Sineleton, N. ; 
Secretaries, T. Fletcher Robinson, Esq., 204, Langrworthy-road, Pendleton, 
Manchester, and Rev. J. A. Pearson, 195, Windsor-road, Oldham. 

Midland Christian Union of Presbyterian, Unitarian, and other 
Non.subscribing Churches (18d6).— Objects : The promotion of Christ- 
ianity in connection with the freedom which rejects subscription to any 
articles of theological belief. President, W. Bynff Kenrick, Esq., The 
Grove, Harbome. Treasurer, Dr. James W. Russell, 25, Calthor{)e-road, 
Edebaston, Birmingham. Secretary, Rev. A. A. Charles worth, 48, Sandon- 
road, Edgbaston, Birmingham. 

North and East Lancashire Unitarian Mission (1859). --Object : — 
To support missionary effort in the district, and the weaker causes therein. 
President, W. Healoy, Esq., J. P., Heywood ; Chairman of Committee, T. 
Harwood, Esq., Bolton ; Secretaries, Rev. R. Travers Herford, B.A., Stand 
Parsonage, Manchester, and Rev. John Moore, Hindley ; Treasurer, F. 
Eckersley, Fulwell, Tyldesley. 

North Lancashire and Westmorland Association (1901.) — 
Objects : To unite in association the Churches and Sunday Schools of the 
district, for the purpose of holding conferences, Ac, to increase their useful- 
ness. Annual Meeting last Saturday in October. President, Rev. H. V. 
Mills ; Treasurer, Mr. F. Chadderton ; Secretary, Mr. R. Newell, 12, St. 
Cuthbert*s-road, Preston. 

North-Midland Presbyterian and Unitarian Association (1865). — 
Object : The promotion of the Christian worship of God, and the brotherly 
co-operation of its members. This Society includes the District Association 
of Presbyterian ministers (1798) and the North-Midland Unitarian Mission 
(1857), and represents some of the congregations in Derbyshire, Leicestershire, 
Lincolnshire, Nottinghamshire, South Yorkshire, Bedfordshire, and Rutland- 
shire. President, J. Harrop White, Esq, , Mansfield ; Treasurer, B. Dowson, 
Esq., The Park, Nottingham ; Secretary, Rev. J. M. Lloyd Thomas, 18, 
Bentinck-road, Nottingham. 

Northumberland and Durham Unitarian Christian Association 
for IViissionary Purposes (1813-1845). — Object: To promote Unitarian 
Christianity in the northern counties of England. The following Churches 
and mission stations are connected with the Association : — Barnard Castle, 
Carlisle, Choppington, Darlington, Gateshead, Middlesbrough, Newcastle, 
South Shields, Stockton, Sunderland. Officers for 1902-1903: President, 
Alderman J. Baxter Ellis, J. P., Newcastle-on-Tyn© ; Treasurer, Captain W. 
Xx)wrie, 4, Archbold-terrace, Newcastle-on-Tyne ; Minute Secretary, Mr. 
E. H. Coysh, 110, Briffhton-grove, Newcastle-on-Tyne ; General and Cor- 
responding Secretary, Mr. F. C. Slater, 104, Brighton -erove, Newcastle- 
on-Tyne. Committee meetings held at the Church of the Divine Unity, 
Newcastle-on-Tyne, the first Monday in each month. 

Provincial Assembly of Presbyterian and Unitarian IVIInisters 
and Congregations of Lancashire and Cheshire. — President, Freder- 
ick Monks, Esq. ; Treasurer, John Dendy, Esq. ; Secretaries, Rev. H. 
Enfield Dowson, 6. A., and Rev. R. Travers Herford, B.A. It meets the 
third week in June every year, and a vote in its proceedings is confined to 

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DISTBICT ASSOCIATIONS AND ASSBMBLUS8 55 

the mmisters on the roll and to the three delegates from each congregation 
on the roll. It is a parely consultative body. The Committee conaiste of 
sixteen members, in addition to the officers, and the minister of the chapel 
where the next Assembly is appointed to be held. 

Southern Unitarian Association (1805).— Object : To strengthen the 
Southern Churches, and to dietribute Unitarian literature in the district. 
President, J. Cogan Conway, Esq. ; Treasurer, Miss E. J. Spencer; Secretary, 
Frederick Pinnock, Esq., Newport, I.W. The Executive Committee 
includes the minister and two laymen from each congregation ; and the 
meetings are held quarterly in various parts of the district. Courses of 
lectures are delivered from time to time in the district. . 

Western Union of Unitarian and Free Cliristian Churches (1846 
and 1891).— President, Edward J. Blake, Esq., Crewkerne; Treasurer, 
Philip J. Worsley, Esq., J. P., Rodney Lodge, Clifton, Bristol; SecretarieSj 
Rev. A. N. Blatchford, B. A., Rodlaiid, Bristol, Rev. J. McDowell. Prior-park 
road, Bath ; District xMinister, Rev. T. B. Broadrick, 23, Northfield, Bridg 
water ; Postal Mission Secretary, Miss Barmby, Mount Pleasant. Sidmouth. 

Yorkshire Unitarian Union. — Object: To promote intercourse among 
the Churches of Yorkshire, to assist the weaker congregations, and to 
disseminate Unitarianism in the towns and villages of the county. Officers : 
President, Grosvenor Talbot, Esq., J. P., Leeds ; Treasurer, George Webster, 
Esq., J. P., 70, Westgate, Wakefaeld ; Supply Secretary, F. Clayton, Esq., 
Lif ton-place, Leeds ; General Secretary, E. Basil Lupton, Esq,, LL.M., 
14, East Parade, Leeds ; Postal Mission Secrettiries, the Misses C. (ft A. Lucas, 
Greencroft, Deirlington. The Union assists the Churches at Dewsbury, 
Doncaster, Elland, Huddersfield, Lydgate, Malton, Pepperhill, Pudsey, 
and Selby. 

Wales. 
South Wales Unitarian Association (1802). — Meetings are held on 
the first Thursday after Easter Sunday, the 21 st of June, and the 29th of 
September, the Annual Meeting for the election of Officers, etc., taking 
place in June. This Association is a survival of * The Society of Believers 
in the Divine Unity in South Wales,' which dates from 1802. It was 
re-constructed on a financial basis for mi.<*8ionary purposes in 1894. In 1896, 
it formed a Sunday School Section, which has already organised a series of 
Lessons followed by Examinations for all the Sunday schools. President, 
Rev. T. Lloyd Jones, Liverpool; Vice-President, Rev. D. Evans, Cribyn ; 
Secretary, Mr. W. James, B.A., J. P., Llandyssul ; Treasurer, Mr. John 
Evans, Solicitor, Llandyssul. President of Sunday School Section, Rev. 
W. J. Phillips, Newton ; Vice-President, Rev. D. Evans, Cwmbach ; Secre- 
tary, Rev. T. J. Jenkins, Tawe Villa, Trebanos, SwaneTea ; Treasurer, Mr. D. 
Davies, Gellionen. near Swansea. Monthly organ of the Association, 'Yr 
Ymofynydd,' published at the Gomerian Press, Uandyssul. 

The South-East Wales Unitarian Society (1890)— The object of 
the Society is to promote and extend Unitarianism in South Wales, especially 
among those who speak English, by rendering aid to existing churches, by 
establishing new ones, by interchange of pulpite, by conferences and other 
meetings among the associated congregations, by missionary work through- 
out the district, and by mutual intercourse and co-operation in all good 
work. Secretaries, Rev. D. J. Williams, 3, Brynteg-terrace, Merthyr Tydfil, 
and Mr. John Lewis, Top Hill, Pontypridd. 

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56 • THB ESSEX HALL YEAR BOOK 

Scotland. 

The Scottish Unitarian Association (I860).— Obiecte : To promote 
the principles of Free and Rational Religion in Scotland, to render aid to 
churches founded on these principles, and to further such missionary effort 
as may be within its power. It also seeks to maintain the civil and religious 
rights of its members. President, Dr. Barlow; Treasurer, Mathew GemmeU, 
Esq. ; Secretary, T. M. Semple, Esq., 3, Wood ville- place, Govan, Glasgow. 

Ireland. 

Association of irish Non- Subscribing Presbyterians and other Free 
Christians (1835). — Includes (but not for purposes of Church government) 
the Presbytery of Antrim, Synod of Munster, and Remonstrant Synod of 
Ulster ; Congregations of All Souls*, Moneyrea, and Mountpottinger. 
Annual Meetings on the Wednesday succeeding the third Tuesday in June. 
President, Thomas Andrews, Esq., D.L., Comber. Treasurer, Riev. J. A. 
Kelly, "Dunmurry. Hon. Secretary, Rev. James Kennedy, Larne. Associa- 
tion's Deans of Residence : Queen's College, Belfast, Rev. Douglas Walmsley, 
B.A. ; Queen's College, Cork, Rev. W. Whitelegge, M. A. 

Presbytery of Antrim.— Antrim, Ballydare, Belfast (Ist), Belfast 
(York -street), Clough, Downpatrick. Greyabbey, Holy wood, Lame, New 
townards. In 1726 it was separated from the Subscribers to the West- 
minster Confession. Object : Maintenance of Christian Worship on Non- 
subscribing Drinciples. Moderator, Rev. William Napier, Dundrum, 
Co. Down. (Jlerk, Rev. Robert J. Orr, M.A., Fitzroy-avenue, Belfast. It 
meets quarterly, January, April, July, October, first Wednesday. Moderator 
can issue Special Marriage Licence ; Revs. A. Ashworth, M. S. Dunbar, W. 
Fielding, James Kennedy, R. M. King, and R. J. Orr, ordinary Licences. 

The United Presbytery or Synod of Munster.— Clonmel, Cork, 
Dublin. Moderator, Rev. W. Whitelegge, M.A., Cork. Clerk, Rev. G. H. 
Vance, B.D., Dublin. Annual Meeting in July held in turn at Clonmel, 
Cork, and Dublin. 

Remonstrant Synod of Ulster (1S30).— Object, as expressed in the 
ori^nal Resolutions of May 26th, 1830 : 1st, That the Scriptures of the Old 
and New Testament are the only infiJlible rule of faith and duty, and contain 
all knowledge necessary to Salvation. 2nd, That it is the inalienable right 
of every Christian to search these records of Divine Truth for his own in- 
struction and guidance ; to form his own opinions with regard to what they 
teach ; and to worship God iif sincerity agreeably to the dictates of his own 
conscience, without privation, penalty, or inconvenience inflicted by his fellow- 
men. Moderator, Rev. J. A. Kelly, The Glebe, Dunmurry, Co. Antrim. 
(Blerk, Rev. S. C. Pinkerton, B.A., The Manse, Newry. There are nineteen 
oongrc^tions in the Remonstrant Synod :— Four in the Armagh Presbytery, 
seven in the Bangor Presbytery, and eight in the Templepatrick Presbytery. 

Churches in ireiand not connected with any Synod or Presby- 
tery. — All Souls' Church, Elmwood-avenue, Belfast, Moneyrea, Mount- 
pottinger, Carrickfergus, and Ravara, along with the Domestic Mission, 
Stanhope-street, Belfast. Of these, however, All Souls' Church, Belfast, 
Moneyrea, and Mountpottinger are in connection with the Non-subscribing 
Association. For marriage purposes they have to be registered as separate 
buildings and secure the Civil Registrar's authorization, out not necessarily 
Vis presence. 

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57 
ADVISORY COMMITTEES. 



Thxre are now connected with several of the District Associations or 
Provincial Assemblies what are called * Advisory Committees.' Their chiei' 
function is to inquire into and report upon applications for recognition 
from 'orthodox' ministers desirous of joining tne Unitarian body. The- 
Kulee of the Advisory Committee appointed by the London and SouOh- 
Eastem Counties Provincial Assembly cover a wider field. The^' are as 
follows : — 

1. An Advisory Committee shall be appointed at each Annual Meeting 
of the Assembly, and shall consist of five members, viz. : the President for 
the time being, two ministers, and two laymen. 

2. The duties of the Advisory Committee shall be : — 

(a) On request to advise any congregation in the Province on any 
question affecting its welfare as a congregation; also to advise the 
minister or other officer of such a congregation, and the trustee of any 
building or endowment in which any such congregation is interested, 
who may seek advice as to his rights or duties as such minister, officer, 
or trustee. 

{b) At the request of all parties concerned, to act as arbitrator or 
mediator, or to appoint an arbitrator or mediator to act in any dispute 
which may have arisen affecting such a congregation, minister, officer, 
trustee, or any of them. 

(c) On the application of any person desiring to enter the ministry 
in any part of the Province, to examine into his character and personal 
fitness, but not into his doctrinal belief. 

3.* Any announcement or testimonial issued by the Advisory Committee 
shall take the following form : — 

' Provincial Assembly of Non-Subscribing Ministers and Congre- 
gations of London and the South-Eastem Counties. 

London (dcUe) 

* A. B., of who desires to enter the Ministry ia 

*this Province has satisfied the Advisory Committee of this 
'Assembly as to his character and personal fitness. 



■(: 



.President. 
' Signed \ 

Secretary. 



'Note. — All matters other than character and personal fitness 
'are left for the sole consideration of each individual congre- 
' gation. * 

4. If the applicant does not satisfy the Advisory Committee, the result 
of its investigation shall not be made public, but shall be communicated 
only to the applicant and to the officers of any other Advisory or Fellow- 
ship Committee, or of any Congregation or Central or District Association 
concerned. 

Hon, 'Sec.: Rev. James Habwood, B.A., 105, Palace Road, Tulse Hill 
Park, London, S.W. ooaiP 

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58 

STIPEND AUGMENTATION FUNDS. 

England. 

Ministers' Stipend Augmentation Fund (1856).— The trust is for the 
<enooura^ement of faithful ministers of congregations in England statedly 
assembhng for the public worship of God, the members, communicants, 
or ministers, whereof, shall not be required to subscribe or assent to any 
articles of religious belief, or submit to any test of religious doctrine, 
unless it be the simple acknowledgment of the Scriptures of the Old 
■and New Testament aa containing a record of divine revelation. The 
^ante are made to ministers of congregations North of the Trent, and 
■also in the following counties : Nottinghamshire, Staffordshire, Shropshire, 
Cambridgeshire, Leicestershire, Norfolk, Warwickshire, and Worcestershire. 
Treasurer, Richard D. Holt, Esq., India Buildings, Liverpool. Applica- 
tions for grants should be made in the month of April to the Secretary, Mr. 
B. P. Burroughs, 19, Sweeting-street, Liverpool. The fund now amounts to 
upwards of £50,000, besides which there are annual subscriptions amount- 
ing to about £150. 

Ministers' Stipend Sustentation Fund (1882).— This fund was started 
at a meeting of the National Conference of Unitarian, Liberal Christian, Free 
Christian, rresbyterian, and other Non -subscribing or kindred congregations, 
held at Liverpool, in April, 1882. Its object is to aid, in the maintenance of 
faithful and efficient ministers, such congregations coming under the above 
description as regularly assemble for the public worship of God. It ip governed 
by a Board of eighteen Managers, of whom twelve are elected by the con- 
tributors and six by the Board ; one- third of the whole number retiring 
■annually and being eligible for re-election. The Annual Meeting is held 
on the second Wednesday in February of each year, and the Board meets 
in June to consider applications. The fund consists of investments amouitting 
to £23,459 lis. 3d., and is supported by donations and an annual subscrip- 
tion list of about £400. President, Harrv Rawson, Esq., J. P., EUesmere- 
park, Eccles, Manchester. Treasurer, Edgar Chatfeild Clarke, Esq., 63, 
Bishopsgate-street Within, London, E.C. Secretaries, A. W. Worthington, 
Esq., J. P., The Hill, Stourbridge, and Frank Preston, Esq., Meadowcroft, 
North Finchley, London, N. 

Ireland. 

Sustentation Fund connected with Ten Congregations of the 
Remonstrant Synod of Ulster {1871).— This is a fund to supply 
the place of the *Regium Donum,' which granted annually £69 48. 8d. to 
each minister. At present it amounts to about £14,000, the income is 
£592 per annum, and the proceeds are distributed amongst the ministers 
of the congregations which from 1872 have contributed 4s. per 8ti{)eud 
payer per annum to the fund. Each minister receives at present £60 a 
year, if not still enjoying * Regium Donum ' or its equivalent. The fund 
is administered by the Finance Committee of the Synod. Treasurer, 
John Smyth, A.M., Banbridge. 

The Dunbar Fund (1871).— In connection with the Remonstrant Synod 
of Ulster. This fund consists of a sura of £2,000, conveyed by the late Misa 
Jane Dunbar, of Huntly, Banbridge, the interest on which to be applied for 
the benefit of not more than eight and not less than four struggling, neces- 
sitous, and deserving, congregations in connection with the Remonstrant 

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MINISTEBS' PENSION FUND 59 

Synod of Ulster. The administration of the fund is under the control of the 
Trustees of the First Presbyterian Congregation , Ban bridge. Application to 
be made to David Mc William, Esq., Mill Park, Laurencetown, Co. Down. 

Dublin Fund (1761) For Xorth of Ireland ministers and their widows 

needing relief, managed in connection with Presbytery of Antrim, £600 
capital. Treasurer, Rev. J. Miskimmin, Greyabbey, Co. Down. 

Scotland. 

The McQuaker Trust (1889).— A sum of nearly £30,000, left by 
William McQuaker, of Glasgow, to the British and Foreign Unitarian 
Association, the interest to oe applied in maintaining and diffusing the 
prinoiplee of Unitarian Christianity in Scotland : — 1st, by supplementing 
the salaries of ministers of non-self-supporting congregations who can show 
such an amount of congregational income as shall attest to the satisfaction 
of the Committee a living mterest in the work ; 2nd, by contributing to the 
support of missionary preachers ; 3rd, by the distribution of tracts, contro- 
versial and practical, in a cheap and popular form ; and 4th, by such other 
means as may seem advisable to the said council or committee ; specially to 
<3onsider any application coming from his own native county of Ayr, and any 
application coming through the Scottish Unitarian Association ; but leaving 
«very application to the discretion and judgment of the Committee of the 
British and Foreign Unitarian Association. Secretary, Rev. W. Copeland 
Bowie, Essex Hall, Essex-street, Strand, London, W.C. 



MINISTERS' PENSION AND INSURANCE FUND. 

The object of the Fund, founded in 1902, is to assist ministers .to 
make provision for their old age and for their families after their death. 
The following ministers are entitled to make application for assistance : — 
{a) Any minister for the time being of the congregation of any church, 
flociety, or mission on the roll of the National Conference (or should 
the National Conference cease to have a roll, of any Unitarian, Liberal 
Christian, Free Christian, IVesbyterian, or other non-subscribing or 
kindred congregation in "the British Isles) ihat regularly assembles for 
the public worship of God ; (6) The minister-at-large, missionary, or 
miniBterial secretary, or agent, of any association, mission, society, or 
assembly mentioned in the rules of the National Conference adopted at 
Leicester in April, 1900 ; (c) Any Professor of the Presbyterian College, 
Carmarthen, Manchester College, Oxford, or the Unitarian Home Missionary 
College, Manchester, who has at any time been minister of one of the con- 
gregations mentioned in (a), and who still occasionally preaches ; (d) Any 
minister who has been minister of any of the congregations mentioned in (qp), 
and who is now the minister of any similar congregation in any colony or 
dependency of the United Kingdom. Provided that no person shall be 
entitled to apply to the Managers for such assistance until he has been such 
minister or held such a post or professorship for at least one yesLr. The word 
* minister * does not include a lay-preacher nor a lay-worker at a mission. 
The fund is administered by a Board of twelve Managers, four of whom are 
ministers. The capital of the fund is invested in the names of four Trustees. 
The following persons are entitled to vote at a General Meeting:— (o) 

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60 THE ESSEX HALL TEAB BOOK 

Donors of £5 or upwards to the Fund ; (6) Annual subscribers of not lees 
than ten shillings to the fund, who became subscribers not less than six 
months before the date of the meeting ; (c) The Managers, Trustees, and 
Auditors for the time being of the fund ; (d) Members olthe National Con- 
ference, so long as it exists, who represent churches that subscribe not less 
than £1 per annum to the fund ; (e) all persons i*eceiving assistance from the 
fund. Pension and Insurance. — The incoifie of the fund is employed in 
assisting ministers to pay the premiums on benefit policies effect ea by them 
with the Equitable Life Assurance Society. Such policy entitles the minister 
to an annuity of either £62 or £104 a year, i>ayable half-yearly, the first 
instalment to be paid six months after he ha?* reached the age of sixty-five ; 
it may also entitle the minister to the sum of £250, with or without profits, 
to be paid to his representatives on his death within the age of sixty-five, or 
on his death at any age. To entitle the minister to these benefits, he will 
have to pay the Assurance Society an annual oremium varying with his age. 
If that premium does not exceed £20, the Managers pay to the Assurance 
Society half the premium out of the income of the fund ; if it ^ceeds £20, 
the Managers pay £10, and no more, towards the premium. In the case of 
ministers who nave applied for a policy on or be!ore January Ist, 1903, and 
who have on that day passed their fortieth birthday, the Managers may pay 
half the premium, unless such half exceeds £15, in which case they may pay 
£15 a year and no more. Managers, Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter, Mr. Howard 
Chatfeild Clarke, Mr. T. Alfred Colfox, Mr. J. Cogan Conway, Mr. John 
Harrison, Mr. C. Sydney Jones, Mr. William Long, Mr. David Martineau, 
Mr. W. Blake Odgers, Rev. C. J. Street, Rev. VV. G. Tarrant, Rev. Douglas 
Walmsley. Trustees, Mr. David Ainsworth, Mr. H. Chatfeild Clarke, Mr. 
F. J. Kitson, Mr. Oswald Nettlefold. Chairman, Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter 
Treasurer, Mr. Howard Chatfeild Clarke. Hon*. Secretary, Mr. J. Cogan 
Conway, Brooklands, Ringwood, Hants. Ministers desiring further informa- 
tion should write to the Hon. Sec. for a copy of the Constitution, By-Laws, 
Table of Premiums, and Form of Application. 



MINISTERS' CONFERENCES. 

Body of English Presbyterian Ministeirs In and about the 
Cities of London and Westminster.— At the beginning of the reign of 
Charles II. there was an organized community of Presbyterian Ministers 
who enjoyed the privilege of presenting Petitions and Addresses to 
the Sovereign. In 1691 the Bodies of Presbyterian and Independent 
Ministers joined together as 'United Brethren.' Doctrinal differences, 
however, led to a dissolution of the Union after a few years. Then the 
Presbyterians styled themselves and were known as * The Body (or Board) of 
Presbyterian Ministers in and about the cities of London and Westminster.* 
In 17(fe on the accession of Queen Anne, the three Denominations, viz: the 
Presbyterian, Independent, and Anti-paedobaptist, formed a Union (each 
Body, however retaining its separate existence), which was renewed in the 
follovHing reign, and in 1727 took the title * The General Body of Protestant 
Dissenting Ministers of the Three Denominations residing in and about the 
cities of [x>ndon and Westminster.* This united Body hiwi the privilege of 
addressing the Throne. In 1836 in consequence of doctrinal dinerences the 
Presbyterians seceded and on the accession of Queen Victoria were permitted 
to resume their ancient practice, which they have since continued to exercise. 

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ministers' conferences 61 

of addressing, as a separate Body, the Sovereign in person. The Presbyterian 
form of government has not been in use among them since the Act of 
Uniformity. The Meetings of the Body are generally held at Dr. Williams's 
Library, Gordon -square, London, W.C. Hon. Sees., Revs. James Harwood, 
B.A. and F. K. Freeston. 

Cardiganshire Unitarian Ministers' Union (1886).— For mutual 
help and co-operation in promoting the interests of Unitarianism in Car- 
diganshire. Chairman, Rev. John Davies. Allt-y-placa, Llanybyther. Secre- 
ts^, Rev. Lewis Williams, Bedlwyn, Talsarn, R.S.O., Cardiganshire. 
The Union has published a Welsh translation of Dr. Freeman Clarke's 
* Manual of Unitarian Belief for Sunday Schools. It has been the means 
of establishing yearly musical festivals in two Unitarian districts in Cardi- 
ganshire, and an annual examination in religious iinowledge, for the benefit 
of our young people. It has promoted the formation of Ministers' Bible 
Classes, and lias, in various other ways, endeavoured to stimulate and main- 
tain Unitarian activity in Cardiganshire. 

General Baptist Assembly of Messengers, Eiders, and Repre- 
sentatives (Incorporated), founded 1653.— Annual meeting held the 
end of September, or early in October. Secretary, Rev. C. A. Hoddinott, 
Chichester. 

London Unitarian Ministers' Meeting (1893).— Meetings held 
r^ularly on the second Monday in the month from October to May, at 
Essex Hall, at 3-15 p.m., for the purpose of consulting about their common 
work. Secretary, Rev. W. Chynoweth Pope, 27, Vicar's-hill, Lewisham, S.E. 

Missionary Conference (1860).— An Association for the promotion and 
encouragement of missionary labours for the spread of Liberal Christianity. 
Annual meeting on the day in July following the U.H.M.C. Examinations. 
President, Rev. W. G. Tarrant, B.A., London. Treasurer, Rev. J. 
Crowther Hirst, Gateacre, Liverpool ; Secretary, Rev. W. R. Shanks, 7, 
Hope-street, Higher Broughton, Manchester. 

Protestant Dissenting Ministers of Warwicksliire and Neigh- 
bouring Counties (1782). — Meetings monthly, with which is incorporated 
the Dudley and Oldbury Double lectures (1723-1866). Religious services, 

Private conferences, public evening meetings. Secretary, Rev. E. D. 
riestley Evans, Kidderminster. Treasurer, Rev. Rudolf Davis, B.A., 
Greenhiil-park-road, Evesham. 

West of England Presbyterian Divines (1655).— Suspended 1660 
until 1695. Whether meetings were held secretly during this interval 
cannot be ascertained. Meets at Exeter, on the third Wednesday in June, 
in the Vestry of George's Meeting. It is not an executive or missionary 
body. It possesses an endowment and makes grants to its poorer ministers. 
One of its ancient functions was to ordain ministers. It now includes the 
ministers of Unitarian Chapels in Devonshire. Clerk, Rev. J. Barron, 
Tavistock. 



In addition to the above, various Conferences and Meetings of Ministers 
are held in Lancashire and other parts of the country, but they are of a 
personal or private nature. 



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THE SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION. 



This ABSOciation, founded in 1833, has its headquarters at Essex Hall» 
London. Its objects are faj the promotion generally of Sunday School Edu- 
cation, and (bj the publication of suitable religious Books for young people. 
The qualification for individual Membership is an annual subscription of not 
less than 5s., or a life donation of not less than £5. Individuals, Schools, or 
Societies, subscribing a guinea a year, or upwards, are entitled to a copy 
of every new book printed and published by the Association during 
the year for which the subscription is paid. District Societies, whose 
objects are similar to those of the Association, which contribute one guinea 
and upwards annually, are thereby deemed to be affiliated to it, and have 
the right of appointing a delegate to represent it on the Committee and at all 
General Meetings. Schools contributing 5s. and upwards annually are con- 
sidered Members, and have the right of sending a representative to all 
the General Meetings. Annual Meeting in Whit-weeK, 1903. 

Among recent publications of the Association may be named : ' The 
Books of the Old Testament,' A Short Introduction, by Professor J. H. 
Weatherall, M.A.; * Simple Talks about Religion,* by Rev. H. W. Hawkes; 
Six Penny Booklets of Poems for Recitation ; A Short Sketch of the Life of 
Elizabeth Fry, the Prisoners' Friend, by Miss J. E. Brown. 

The Association organized a third Summer Session at Manchester 
College, Oxford, during July, 1902, which was attended by over 100 Sunday 
School Teachers and others. The next Session will be held in 1904. 

Coloured lantern slides illustrating ' Travel and Life in Palestine,' by 
Rev. J. T. Sunderland, M.A., have been prepared with ' Readings,' and 
Sunday Schools may obtain the loan of these and other slides on application. 

0#c«r«. - -President : Rev. Jambs Harwood, B.A. ; Treasurer: Mr. W. 
Bla&e Odgers, K.C. : Hon. Sec. : Mr. loK I^itchard ; Committee : 
Miss Marian Pritchard, Miss Hilda M. Tailer, Rev. F, Allen, Mr. 
Ronald Bartram, Mr. Arthur H. Big«s, M.A., Rev. W. Copeland 
Bowie, Rev. B. Kirkman Gray, Rev. F. H. Jones, B.A., Mr. C. F. 
Pearson, Mr. W. S. Taylbr ; together with a Delegate from each of the 
following Societies : — Bolton District Sunday School Union, London Sunday 
School Society, Manchester District Sunday School Association, North- 
East Lancashire Sunday School Union, North-Midland Sunday School 
Association, South-Eastern Sunday School Union, and Yorkshire Sunday 
School Union. 

The Committee meet on the first Friday in the month, at 6 p.m. Sub- 
committees on New Publications, Gift Books, and Finance, meet as occasion 
requires. All communications relating to ordinary business should be ad- 
dressed to Mr. B. C. Hare, Essex Hall ; other letters to the Hon. Secretary. 
A Catalogue of the Publications of the Association, and a list of Reward and 
Gift Books will be sent, post free, on application. Book Room and OfiBce 
open from 9 till 6 ; Saturdays, 9 till 2. 

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63 

DISTRICT & LOCAL SUNDAY SCHOOL SOCIETIES. 

Bolton District Sunday-school Union (1886).— Object : To enable 
the Sunday-school teachers of the district to meet each otlier from time to 
time ; to help each other to greater success in teaching, and to quicken an 
interest in Sunday-school work. Hon. Sec, Rev. E. S. Hicks, M.A., 112, 
Park-road, Bolton. 

Bury District Sunday-school Union (1864) includes Bury, Stand, 
Chesham, Hey wood, and Ainsworth. Object : To communicate ideas upon 
Sunday-school work, by means of essays and lectures, and to improve tho 
methods of teaching. The meetings are held in rotation at the various 
schools of the Union. Hon. Sec, Kev, J. M. Bass, M.A., 1, Malvern- villas, 
Bury. 

East London Unitarian Sunday-school Union (1895) — Object: To 
stimulate and encourage Sunday-school teachers in the promotion of re- 
ligious education. Hon. Sec, Edgar Noel, Briarwood, Qrove-hill, Woodford. 

Irish Non-Subscribing Association. —Convener of Sunday-school 
Committee, Rev. Alex. Ashworth, Staveleigh, ABhley-avenue, Belfast. 

Liverpool Sunday-school Society (1870).— Objects : Promotion of 
Sunday-school work and the improvement of Sunday-school teaching. 
President, Fred. Robinson ; Treasurer, Miss R. M. Beaumont, Meadow- 
side, Hunb's Cross; Hon. Sees., Miss Alison Hall, 24, Waverley-road, and 
Miss J. B. Smith, 12 Ampthill-road, Liverpool. 

London Sunday-school Society (1848).— Object : To promote the 
union of London Sunday-schools, and aid in their improvement and extension. 
President, Rev. W. Chynoweth Pope; Hon. Treasurer, Ion Pritchard, 11, 
Highbury-crescent, N. ; Hon. Sec, Alec Barnes, 132, The Grove, Ealing, 
W. The former name of this Society was the London Auxiliary Sunday- 
school Association, but in 1886 it was changed to its present one. The 
schools subscribe a minimum of 53. each per annum. 

Manchester District Sunday-school Association (1845).— Objects : 
The Improvement of the schools of the districb by meetings, visits, and other 
means. Annual meeting. Good Friday. President, J. Wigley, 112, Bolton- 
road, Pendleton ; Treasurer, G. H. Leigh, Mooi-field, Swinton ; Hon. Sees, of 
Departments : Examinations, Rev. G. Evans, M.A., Brookfield Parsonage, 
Gorton ; Music and Publications, Rev. John Moore, Hindley Parsonage, 
near Wigan ; Visitine Arrangements, Rev. W. R. Shanks, 7, Hope-street, 
Higher Broughton, Manchester ; Rambles, Lectures, etc.. Lantern Slides, 
Temperance, Rev. W. Holmshaw, The Parsonage, Blackley, Manchester ; 
Finance, J. H. Pimley, 44, Bishop-street, Moss Side, Manchester ; Sea-Side 
Home, Holiday Home, and General, David A. Little, Hatherley, Portland- 
road, Bowdon ; Annual Statistics, E. W. Davis, 18, Denmark-road, Chorlton- 
on-Medlock, Manchester. 

Manchester Unitarian Sunday-school Union. — Objects: To stimu- 
late and encourage Sunday-school teachers in the promotion of Religious 
Education ; to communicate ideas upon Sunday-school work bv means of 
essays and lectures ; and to foster a kindly feeling amongst the teachers 
of the schools in the Union. President, Rev. Charles Kop6r,6. A. ; Treasurer, 
H. Woodhead, 460, Moss Lane East, Manchester ; Hon. Sec, Frank GoUand, 
24, Chapman -street, Hulme, Manchester. 

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<4 THE ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

Midland Sunday-school Association (1875).— Object : To encourage 
efficiency in Sunday-school work. Hon. Sec., Mrs. P. S. Wright, 59, Homer- 
street, birmin^ham. Annual meeting in the Spring ; Conference in the 
Autumn ; scholars' service in Birmingham Town Hall annually. 

North Cheshire Unitarian Sunday-school Union (1863) Object : 

The improvement of its various members by means of social and religious 
meetings, lectures, papers, etc. President, Rev. Hugou S. Tayler, M.A., 
Dukinfield ; Treasurer, S. Ashworth, Technical School, Hyde; Hon. Sec., 
Albert Slater, Solicitor, Hyde. Fourteen schools in Union. Quarterly meet- 
ings at schools. 

North-East Lancashire Sunday-school Union (1867, re-organised 
1879, and 1888).— Object : To promote religious fellowship and co-operation 
amone all such schools as may desire to unite for those purposes. President, 
Rev. W. H. Burgess, B.A., Accrington ; Treasurer, J. S. Mackie, BuriUey ; 
Hon. Sec., Alfred Webster, South view, Clayton-le- Moors, Accrington. 

North. Midland. Sunday-school Association (1847).— Object : To 
improve and assist the Sunday-schools in the district. Hon. Treasurer, 
W. Godfrey, 18, Welbeck-street, Mansfield ; Hon. Sec., Rev. W. Whitaker, 
B.A., Upperton-road, Leicester. Committee meets quarterly at Notting- 
ham. Annual meeting held on Easter Monday. 

Scottish Unitarian Sunday-school Union (1900). — Objects : The 
uromotion of Sunday-school work in Scotland. President, H. B. Melville, 
Kirkcaldy ; Treasurer and Hon. Sec. , James J. Kelly, 8, Living^tone-plaoe, 
Edinburgh. 

South Cheshire and District Association of Sunday-schools 
and Congregations (1890).— Objects: (1) The improvement of existing 
Sunday-schools, and the extension of Sunday-school work in the district ; 
(2) The union and co-operation of the congregations for carrying-on missionary 
work in the district. President, Rev. J. C. Street, Shrewsbury ; Treasurer, 
Arthur Orrett, 8, Volunteer-street, Chester ; Hon. Sec. , Rev. H. E. Hayoock, 
69, Parkgate-road, Chester. 

South-Eastern Sunday-school Union (1896).— Formed in connection 
with the London and S.E. Counties Provincial Assembly. Hon. Sec., Rev. 
Frederic Allen, 5, Holland-grove, London, S.W. 

Southern Sunday School Union.— Object : To improve and assist the 
Sunday-schools in the district covered by the Southern Unitarian Association. 
Hon. Sec, Rev. Clement E. Pike, F.KHist.S., Holmwood, Newport, LW. 

Western Sunday-school Association (1880).— : here is now no separate 
Sunday-school organization in the West of England. At a meeting of the 
Committee of the Western Union, held July 23rd, 1888, it was resolved to 
institute a department, *in connection with the work of the 0)mmittee,' 
to take into consideration matters relating to the Sunday-schools of the 
district. Hon. Sec., Rev. H. Shaen Solly, Si. A., Bridport. 

Yorkshire Unitarian Sunday-school Union (1867).— Object : To aid 
in the improvement of existing Sunday-schools, and in the establishment 
•of new ones, in the county of York, etc. Number of schools in the Union, 16. 
President, J. 0. Conyers, Bramley ; Treasurer, Mrs. Griffith, Park -square, 
Leeds ; Hon. Sec., C. H. Boyle, 20, St. Michael's-terrace, Headingley, Leeds ; 
Examinations, J. H. Brook, 68, Bowling Park-drive, Bradford ; Conference 
•Secretary, J. Harrison, 173, Dewsbury-road, Leeds; Lantern Steward, E. 

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LIST OF SUNDAY SCHOOLS 65 

Hill, 7, Belle Vae-crescent, Leeds ; Book Steward, P. R. Jackson, 20, St. 
John's-terrace, Leeds. 



Guilds' Union. — The National Conference Guilds' Union was inaugurated 
in London, May, 1901 . The object of the Union is to encourage and strengthen 
existing Guilds for young people, and to assist in forming new Guilds. The 
Year Book of the Guilds' Union contains fuU particulan of the object and 
work of this new organization. President, Rev. Joseph Wood ; Vice-Presi- 
dent, Rev. Charles Hargrove, M. A. ; Treasurer, H. P. Greg, Esq. ; Secretary, 
Rev. John Ellis, The Parsonage, Mansford-street, Bethnal Green, London,N.JS. 



LIST OP SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

With Names and Addresses of PersoTM to whom Correapondence shovld be sent, 

England. 
Place. Ck>rre8pondent8' Names & Addreeses. 

Accrington Arthur Ingham, BruDswick-terrace, Aocrington. 

Alnsworth William Sellare, 19, Woodslde-terrace, Starling, near Bolton. 

Altrlncham W. J. Hadfleld, The Mount, Altrincham. 

Aahton-under-Lyne — Norman Smethur8t,The Stoc]a,Henrietta-st,ABhton-ander-I^e. 

Aatley Bey. Peter Holt, 28, Brideoake-st., Bedford Leigh, Lancashire. 

Atheritone S. Austin, 88, SUtion-street, Atherstone. 

Banbury William H. Goode, 11, Castle-street West, Banbury. 

Bath Bey. J. McDowell, Oriel Villa, Prior Park-road, Bath. 

Bedfleld and Monk Soham Mrs. A. Cracknell, Monk Soham, Framlingham. 

Belpcr W. Ryde, Meadow-view, Belper. 

Bessell's Green Miss Beed, Bessell's Green, Seyenoaks. 

Birkenhead John Embury, 0, Seaton-road, Birkenhead. 

Birmingham : 

Old Meeting €^xge Toxall, Bell Barn-road, Birmingham. 

Church of the Messiah . . W. J. B. Tranter, 123, Summer-road, Sdgbaston, Birmingham. 

Lower Fazeley-street . . W. C. McStocker, 64, Henley-street, Birmingham. 

Hurst-street G. Johnson, 8, Cofton-place, Turner-street, Birmingham. 

Newhall-hill E. Mealand, 107, Church-street, LoseUs, Birmingham. 

Small Heath Miss Matthews, 12, Wilton-road, Sparkhill, Birmingham. 

Moeeley A BaUall Heath Mr. Belben, 198, Alcester-road, Birmingham. 
Blackpool: 

Banks-street S. Rowland, 17, Dickinson-road, Blackpool. 

Masonic Hall, S. Shore. . Samuel Crompton, 871, Lytham-road, Blackpool. 
Bolton: 

Bank-street Arthur H. Hardman, 182, Tonge Moor-road, Bolton. 

Halliwell-road ¥.W. Battersby, 10, Fairhaven-road, Bolton* 

Unity School, Deane-rd. E. Davies, 26, Ellesmere-street, Bolton. 

Bootle Rey. J. Morley Mills, 68, Woroester-road, Bootle^ LiyerpooL 

Boston Miss Han, 12, YauzhaU-terraoe, Boston. 

Bradford H. Gamett, 96, Rochester-street, Bradford. 

Braintree Miss Courtauld, Bocking-place, Braintree. 

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66 THE ESSEX HALL YEAR BOOK 

Place. Ck>rreBi>ondent8' Names & Addreeaee. 

Bridgwater W, Coombs, Monmouth-street, Bridgwater. 

Bridport W. W. Male, South-atreet, Bridport. 

Brighton Miss Boys, 69, Grand-parade, Brighton. 

Bristol: 

Lewin's Mead (Boys) . . W. A. T. Price, 24, City-road, Bristol. 

(Oirls) . . Miss Price, 26, Claremont-road, Bishopston, Bristol 

Mission School J. B. Aobinson, 19, Somerset-street, Eingsdown, Bristol 

Bnmley Harry Biunsbottom, 19, Colbran-street, Burnley. 

Bury : Bank-street John Taylor, 71, New Alfred-street, Bury, Lancashire. 

„ Chesham W. H. Pilkington, 29, Duckworth-street, Bury, Lancashire. 

Bury St. Edmund's Edward Palmer, Bard well. Bury St. Edmund's. 

Bozton Miss Smith, 1, Beaufort-TiUas, Manchester-road, Buxton. 

Carlisle T. Ridlry, 13, South Western-terrace, Currock, Carlisle. 

Chatham William Bailey, 48, Melbourne-road, Chatham. 

Chelmsford A. Hickley, 36, High-street, Chelmsford. 

Cheltenham Rev. J. Fisher Jones, 12, Park-place, Cheltenham. 

Chester Arthur Orrett, 8, Volunteer-street, Chester. 

Chesterfield Miss Pearson, Abercrombie Street, Chesterfield. 

Chichester (Eastgate) .... Miss Morley, The Pallant, Chichester. 

Choppington Stanley Cox, Choppington Colliery, Morpeth. 

Chorley W. H. Sutcliffe, 4, Hanover-street, Chorley. 

Chowbent W. Y. Mather, Atherton, Manchester. 

Cirencester Miss Austin, Cleeve Hill, Strattou, Cirencester. 

Colne Frank Duerden, 17, Woodhead-street, Colne. 

Colyton D. Richards, Colyton. 

Congleton Sidney Worrall, Wagg-street, Congleton. 

Coseley J. T. Evans, 2, Old Meeting-road, Coeeley, Bilston. 

Coventry S. S. Linford, 58, St. John's-street, Coventry. 

Cradley Miss I. M. Sheppard, Netherend, Cradley Heath, Staffordshire 

Crediton W. H. Oillai-d, 7, Church-street, Crediton. 

Crewkeme Mrs. Blake, The Old House, Crewkeme. 

Croft John Monks, My ddleton, near Warrington. 

CuUompton Spencer T. Qalptn, Pound-square, Cullompton. 

Darlington Miss Cox- Walker, Highfleld, Darlington. 

Dean Row, Manchester . . Miss Lucy Brooks, Elm Hirst, Wilmslow, Manchester. 

Denton J. Robinson, 290, Manchester-road, Denton, Manchester. 

Derby W. G. Cole, 148, Nuns-street, Derby. 

DeTonport Rev. G. J>onard Phelps, 4, Collingwood-vlllas, Devonport. 

Dewsbury Joseph Auty, 36, Boothroyd-lane, Dewsbury. 

Diss Rev. H. J. Lawson, TheLawn, Diss.* 

Doncaster Mrs. H. Thomas, Hallgate Parsonage, Doncaster. 

Dover Miss Rosa Martiudale, 178, Snargate-street, Dover. 

Dudley Miss Rollason, Dixon 's-green, Dudley. 

Dukinfield A. Cooper, 137, Old-street, Aahton-under-Lyne. 

Slland A. W. Marsden, 19, Oak-street, EUond. 



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LIST OF SUNDAY SCHOOLS 67 

Place. Correepondents' Names & Addreeeee^ 

EtobIuud Miss Piper, Milestone Cottage, Eyesham. 

Exeter H. J. Mason, 08, Park-road, Polaloe-park, Exeter. 

Flasg T. HodgldnsoD, Flagg, near Buxton. 

Fraxnlingham C. P. Dowsing, Double-street, Framlingham, 'Suffolk. 

Gaiusboron^ Eev. W. W. Robinson, Clephan Cottage, Gainsborough. 

Gateacre Miss R. M. Beaumont, Hunt's Cross, Uverpool. 

Gateshead H. Sutcliffe, S, H*ll-terrace, Gateshead. 

Gee Cross W. Woolley, Mount Pleasant, Gee Cross, Hyde. 

GloBsop Wright Booth, Xorth-road, Glossop. 

Gloucester (c) Rev. Walter Lloyd, 4, Falkner-street, Gloucester. 

Godalming S. R. Yeratage, Meadrow, Godalming. 

Great Hucklow Arthur Maltly, The Hall, Great Hucklow, Eyam, Sheffield. 

Guildford Miss Le Due, Manor-road, Stoughton, Guildford. 

Hale Rev. A. Leslie Smith, B. A. , Halebams, Altrincham. 

™^iSfQ«rnVro,d } '• Te»l. 36. 8.vil. P.rk.«>iuJ, Halif.,. 

Hastings Rev. S. Gardner Preston, Rathronan, Hastings. 

Heaton Moor Miss Rhodes, 88, Devonaiiire-road, HeatonMoor, Stockport. 

Heywood Arthur Knowles, 66, Aglncourt-strcet, Hey wood. 

Hinckley A. W^. Jennings, Clarence-road, Hinckley. 

Hindley T. Hardman, Junr., Emlyn-st., Liverpool -rd., Hindley, Wlgan. 

Horsham .*. B. T. Baker, 10, Arthur-road, Horsham. 

Horwich 8. Tootill, 8, Penn-street, Horwich, Bolton. 

Huddersfleld Miss G. Balmforth, 6, Bland-street, Huddersfleld. 

Hull Walter M. Holmes, 9, Salisbury-street, Hull, 

Hyde : 

Flowery Field Tom Lees, Chapel-street, Hyde. 

Boston Mills Ernest Lovatt, 214, Mottrara-road, Hyde. 

Idle Albert Spence, 16, Town-lane, Idle, Bradford. 

Ilkeston Harry Taylor, 2, Larkland-avenue, Ilkeston. 

Ilminster Miss A. M. Baker, North-street, Ilminster. 

Ipswich S.J. Hntley, Claremont, Woodbridge-rd., St John's, Ipswich. 

Kendal Rev. Herbert Y. Mills, Greeuside, Kendal. 

Kidderminster Joseph Thomas, 28, Franchise-street, Kidderminster. 

King's Lynn Rev. J. Pollard, Tennyson-avenue, King's Ljmn. 

Singswood J. Howard Thornton, Hollywood, Birmingham. 

Kirkstead, Lincoln Rev. R. Holden, The Manse, Kirkstead, Lincoln. 

Knutsford . .* Rev. Geo. A. Payne, Heath Yiew, Knutsford. 

Xancaster William Armistead, 44, Wertham -street, Lancaster. 

X«eeds: 

Mill Hill Mrs. Hepton, Weetwood-terrace, Leeds. 

Holbeck B. Pearson, Parliament-street, Armley, Leeds. 

Hunslot Miss Dobson, 68, Royal Park-road, Leeds. 

Xeioester : 

Great Meeting J. R. Girason, 16, St James'-road, Leicester. 

Narborougfa-road N. Famsworth, 61, Glenfleld-road, Leicester. 

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68 THB ESSEX HALL YEAR BOOK 

Place. Ck>rreepondents' Names Sc Addreeeee. 

Leigh T. W. Ck>Uln8, 47, The Avenue, Leigh, Lancashire. 

Lewes H. J. Frise, 202, High-street, Lewes. 

LIsoard, Ifanor-road Rev. A. Ernest Parry, 27, Bums-aTenue, Liscard, Birkenhead. 

liTerpool: 

UUet-road W. H. Thomas, 27, Femdale-road, Sefton Park, Liverpool. 

Hope-street Miss K. K. McConnell, M. A. , 47, Hope-street, Liverpool. 

Ancient Chapel, Tozteth Mrs. R P. Burroughs, Kenilworth, Aighurth-road, Liverpool. 

Hamilton-road Mission. A. R White, 27, Castor-street, Liverpool. 

DomestirMissionMill-st. Rey. T. Lloyd Jones, 4, Dingle-lane, Liverpool, Sw 

Bond«street Mission W. G. Topping, 89, Hersclrell-street, Liverpool. 

Oarston Mrs. H. D. Roberts, Balholm, Western-drive, Orassendale, 

London : [Liverpool 

Avondale-road W. R. Marshall, 1, Fordel-road, Catford, S.E. 

Bell-street Mission Veieant, 

Bennondsey Rev. Eustace Thompson, 28, Longley-street, Bermondsey, S.E. 

^Md'stSifortfltSBet} »• »• ^*y^«'' 8' ^^^'^^^^ Ephraim-road, Streatham, S.W. 

Brixton A. Martinelli, Como, Holllngboume-road, Heme Hill, 8.E. 

Croydon, Dennett Hall. K Bullock, Dennett Hall, Croydon. 

Deptford Rev. A J. Marchant, 87, Clifton-road, Peckham, S.E. 

Essex Church Miss Violet Preston, 9, Ladbroke-gardens, W. 

Forest Gate Rev. H. Woods Penis, 87, Chestnut-avenue, Forest Gate, £. 

George's Row Mission. . Rev. Frederick Summers, 4, Durley-road, Stamford Hill, N. 

Hackney Miss £. H. Green, Tudor House, Damley-road, Hackney, N.E. 

Highgate F. Tremain, 67, Cromwell-avenue, Highgate, N. 

Islington Richard Gore, 41, Alma-street, New North-road, N. 

Kentish Town Miss Margaret Cooper, 61, Haverstock-hill, N. W. 

Kilbum Rev. J. E. Stronge, IS, Ulysses-road, West Hampstead, N.W. 

Lewisham Rev. W. Chynoweth Pope, 27, Vicar's-hlll, Lewisham, S.E. 

Limehouse George Axe, 38, Halley -street, Limehouse, £. 

Mansford-street Miss M. Harding, 18, Antill-road, Bow, E. 

Plumstead Henry Lowe, 61, Wood-street, Woolwich. 

Portland Miss Tescheniacher, 8, Aberdeen-road, Highbury, N. 

Rhyl-street Mission Rev. W. Wilson, 5, Claremont-road, Cricklewood, K. W. 

Richmond Mrs. Farrington, The Knoll, Ormond-road, Richmond, Surrey. 

Stepney Green Miss A. C. Read, 17, Pembery-road, Bruce Grove, Tottenham, N^ 

Stoke Newington Green Howard Young, LL.B., 62, Highbury-park, N, 

Stratfoid Edgar Noel, Briarwood, Grove Hill, Woodford, N.E. 

Walthamstow, Truro-rd. Miss Taber, Home Lea, Grove-ruad, Walthamstow, N.E. 

Wandsworth Mrs. Tarrant, 4, Oeraldine-road, Wandsworth, S.W. 

Wood Green Miss Sudbery, 26, Portland-road, Finsbury Park, N. 

Long Sutton Mrs. S. E. Pond, Chapel-bridge, Long Sutton. 

Longton Miss Farmer, 28, Chaplin-road, Longton, Staffs. 

Loughborough Miss liain, 80, Leioester-road, Loughborough. 

Lydgate H. E. Charlesworth, East Bank, New Mill, Huddersfleld. 

Lye ^ Rev. Isaac Wrigley, B.A., The Parsonage, Lye, Stourbridge. 

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LIST OF SUKDAY SCHOOLS 69 

Place. Correspondents' Names & Addreeaes. 

Miocletfield Harold MatthewB, 249, Hnrdflfleld-rcMul, Maccletflold. 

Maiditone Miss Ellis, Rockyhill, MftldstoDe. 

HaUoii Bev. W. Rodger Smyth, Norton, Malton. 

Hinchester : 

Blackley Sam Meadowcmft, Barn-line, Blackley, Manchestw. 

Bradford C. H. Cowllshaw, 99, Cross-lane, Gk>rton, Manchester. 

Chorlton-ciim-Hardy . . Miss H. I. Raddle, 6, The Green, Chorlton-cnm-Hardy. 

Dob-lane, Failsworth . . W. Allen, 197, Oldham-road, Failsworth, Manchester. 

Oorton • T. Onindy, 15, High Bank-street, Gorton, Manchester. 

Holme Domestic Mission Miss Oldham, 60, Clarendon-road, Whalley Range, Manchester. 

Longsii^t Fred Leach, 25, Clitheroe-street, Longsight, Manchester. 

*Lower Mosley-street . . Arthur Wood, 2S, Carlton>street, Moss Side, Manchester. 

Moss Side G. H. Touatt, 79, Alexandra-road, Moss Side, Manchester. 

Oldham-road W. Taylor, 15, Oldhamroad, Miles Platting, Manchester. 

Pendleton F. Brtkamp, SO, Alder-street, Seedley, Pendleton. 

Flatt Miss Smallfield, Holly House, Fallowfield, Manchester. 

Sale Rer. W. L. Schroeder, M.A., 87, Marsland-road, Sale. 

Strangeways Norman F. Shanks, Higher Broughton, Manchester. 

Upper Brook-street H. Woodhead, 460, Moss-lane-east, Manchester. 

Urmston, Qneen's-rd. . . Frank Chad wick. Princess-road, Urmston, Manchester. 

Willert-street H. Windsor, 16, St. Oswald's-grove, Rochdale-road, Manchester 

Ooulden-street Rev. B. Walker, 55, Cheetwood-lane, Manchester. 

Mansfield J. Harrop White, Layton Burrow, Mansfield. 

Middlesbrou^ Miss Ward, Park-road-sonth, Middlesbrough. 

Middleton (Manchester). . James Fielden, S8, Spring-gardens, Middleton, Manchester. 

Monton Franklin Leigh, 170, Folly-lane, Swinton, Manchester. 

Moretonhampstead Rev. A. Lancaster, Cross-street, Moretonhampstead. 

Hoasley R. T. GledhiU, Rose-bank, Mlcklehurst, Manchester. 

Mottram I. Swindells, Thomcliffe Wood. Hollingworth, Manchester. 

Nantwich Miss N. Page, 5, PaU Mall, Nantwich. 

Newark-on-Trent Rev. £. R. Hodges, 51, South-parade, Newark-on-Trent. 

Newbury Miss StiUman, Brynafon, Kennet-road, Newbury. 

Newcastle-on-Tyne CM. Slater, 7, Bentinck-street, NewcasUe-on-Tyne. 

Byker R. L. Tron, 42, North-view, Heaton, Newcastle-on-Tyne. 

ITewcastle (Staffs.) J. Boot, 44, Victoria-street, Basford, Stoke-on-Trent. 

Newchurch George Haworth, Whitewell-terrace, Waterfoot, Manchester. 

ITewport (I.W.) Miss Evelegh, Shide View, Newport, I. W. 

Iforthampton F. Sale, 80, Semilong-road, Northampton. 

liorwlch (Boys) H. Palmer, 71, Adelaide-street, Norwich. 

(Girls) Miss Clark, Surrey House, Norwich. 

(Infants) Miss Love, Holme Cottage, Magdalen-road, Norwich. 

ITottingham: 

The High Pavement C. A. Belfleld, 11, Stratford-terr., Shakespeare-st., Nottinc^iam. 

€h]1st Church F. 0. Hallott, 44, Mansfield-road, Nottingham. 

* Sunday Services are held here at 10-80 and 6-80, conducted by Rev. A. Cobden Smith. 



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70 THB ESSEX HALL YEAR BOOK 

Plaoa Ck>rrespondeiit8' Namee & Addreeeee. 

Nottingham— <C<mt.) 

Hyson Oreen Miss A. M. Fyson, 887, Coventry-rood, Bulwell, Nottingham. 

Oldbury Charles Cutler, Dingle-street, Oldbury, Birmingham. 

Oldham James Taylor, 162, Abbey Hills-road, Oldham. 

Oxford (Charles-street) . . Miss J. Upton, St George's, Littlemore. Oxford. 

Oxford (Percy-street) Miss M. Blackwell, 56, Percy-street, Oxford. 

Padiham Admiral Shaw, 5, Parish-street, Padiham, Burnley. 

Park Lane, Wigan Thomas Lomax, Wigan-road, Brynn, near Wigan. 

Pepperhill Willie Binns, Sandbed, Qneensbnry, Bradford. 

Poole Mrs. Anthony, Almondbury, Poole. 

Portsmouth, High-street. . H. Blessley, Mile End, Landport, Portsmouth. 

Preston James Busby, 8, Avenham-terrace, Frenchwood-street, PrestOD. 

Pudsey T. V. Tindall, Rosemont, The Lanes, Pudscy, Leeds. 

Bawtenstall John T. Spencer, St. James'-terrace, Waterfoot, Manchester. 

Beading 0. A. Shrubsole, Craven-road, Beading. 

Ringvood Mrs. Conway, Brooklands, Ringwood. 

Rivington Rev. Samuel Thompson, Rivlngton, Bolton. 

Bochdale J. W. Smith, 98, Peel-street, Rochdale. 

Rotherham Tom Billcliff, The Alders, Aldred-street, Rotherham. 

Rushall J. Keates, 69, Harford-street, Trowbridge. 

Saffron Walden Rev. J. A. Brinkworth, Hill-street, Saffron Walden. 

Scarborough Rev. Ottwell Binns, Alexandra-park, Scarborough. 

Selby Rev. John Dale, Armoury-road, Selby. 

Sheffield: 

Upper Chapel A. D. Belcher, 6, Prloxy-avenne, Sheffield. 

Upperthorpe Horace Smith, 98, Crookesmoor-road, Sheffield. 

Shepton Mallet T. Allen, The Oahles, Charlton-road, Shepton Mallet. 

Shrewsbury Mrs. Myers, 11, Swan-hill, Shrewsbury. 

Sidmouth Miss Barm by. Mount Pleasant, Sidmouth. 

Southend C. F. Dear, Kingston, Boston-avenue, Southend-on-Sea. 

Southport H. B. Jagger, 118, Sussex-road, Southport. 

South Shields A. Robinson, 6, Trajan-street, South Shields. 

Stalybridge Frank Hurst, 67, Cheetham-hill-road, Stalybridge. 

SUnd J. D. Darbyshire, 57, Clarence-st., H. Brou^hton, Manchester. 

Staunington Rev. I. Payne, Underbank Parsonage, Stunnington, Sheffield. 

Stockport Rev. B. C. ConsUble, lliomlea, Heath-i-oad, Stockport. 

Stockton-on-Tees Miss Rose, Lelgh's-place, Stockton-on-Tees. 

Stourbridge John Benson, King-street, WoUaston, Stourbridge. 

Stratford-on-Avon Rev. A. Ryland, The Elms, Shotteiy, Stratford-on-Avon. 

Styal Arthur Henshall, Handforth, Manchester. 

Sunderland Avery Luckley, 31, Grindon-terrace, Sunderland. 

Swinton Harry Pollitt, 2, Beech-street, Swinton, Manchester. 

Jamworth J. S. Harding, Churoh-street, Tamworth. 

Taunton J. Duckworth, 18, Portland-street, Taunton. 

Tavistock Rev. John Barron, 6, Broadpark -terrace, Whitchurch, Tavlttock. 



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LIST OF SUNDAY SCHOOLS 71 

Place. Ck>rre8poiident8' Namee & Addreeees. 

Tenterden J. Ellis Mace, ABhford-road, Tenterden. 

Todmorden J. Mason, Fielden-square, Todmorden. 

Torqaay F. E. Willis, Stratton, Warberry-road West, Torquay. 

Trowbridge John Hawkins, 2, Hilperton-road, Trowbridge. 

Wakefield Bev. Andrew Chalmers, St. John's Mount, Wakefield. 

Walmsley Rev. £. Allen, Walmsley Chapel House, Egerton, Bolton. 

Walsall Miss Clara Homer, Park Hill Villa, Wolverhampton-rd., WalsaU. 

Warebam Bev. E. J. Wtlkins, 53, Emerson-road, Poole. 

Warrington T. C. HoUingsworth, 71, Lovely-lane, Warrington. 

West Bromwich £. Jackson, 30, Station-road, Hands worth, Birmingham. 

Whitchurch-in-Salop O. Oroom, Worthington-street, Whitchurch, Salop. 

Wolverhampton Bev. J. B. Higham, B.A., 26, Copthome-road, Wolverhampton. 

York Mrs. Rawlings, 47, Wentworth-road, York. 

Ireland. 

Antrim Bev. W. S. Smith, The Manse, Antrim. 

Bailee, Co. Down Bev. J. H. Bibby, Bishopscourt, Downpatrick. 

Ballycarry Bev. W. G. Marsden, Ballycarry, Co. Antrim. 

Ballyclare Bev. W. Fielding, The Manse, Ballyclare, Co. Antrim. 

BallyhemUn Bev. Charles Thrift, The Manse, Ballywalter, Co. Down. 

fiallymoney Bev. David Matts, The Manae, Ballymoney. 

Banbridge John Smyth, M.A., Milltown, Banbridge. 

BeUast: 

1st Congregation James Mc Williams, Castlereagh-place, Belfast 

All Souls' Church Bev. W. H. Drummond, B.A., Derryvolgie-avenue, Belfast. 

Mountpottlnger A. Hanna, 1, Castlereagh-place, Belfast. 

atanhope-st Miss C. Bruce, The Farm, Belfast. 

York-st. (Lecture Hall) Miss McDowell, 45, Hopefield-avenue, Belftat. 

Caimcastle Bev. F. Thomas, The Manse, Caimcastle, Co. Antrim. 

Clough Bev. W. Napier, Dundrum, Co. Down. 

Comber Bev. T. Dunkerley, The Manse, Comber, Co. Down. 

Cork Bev» W. Whltelegge, M.A. , 6, Belle Vue-terr., Monkstown, Cork. 

Crumlin Bev. J. Hall, Crumlin, Co. Antrim. 

Downpatrick Hugh Dickson, Downpatrick. 

Dromorc Mrs. M. Lindsay, Mossvale House, Dromore, Co. Down. 

Dublin Miss Haughton, Danesfleld, Donnybrook, Ca Dublin. 

Dunmurry Bev. J. A. Kelly, The Glebe, Dunmurry, Co. Antrim. 

Glenarm Bev. J. A. Mfsklmmln, B.A., The Manse, Glenarm, Co. Antrim. 

Greyabbey Bev. J. Miskimmin, The Manse, Greyabbey, Co. Down. 

Holywood Bev. S. H. Mellone, M. A. , D.Sc. , Beech Croft, Holywood, Co.Down. 

KUlinchy John Mcllwrath, Balloo, KilUnchy, Co. Down. 

Lame Bev. James Kennedy, The Manse, Lame. 

Moira Wm. J. Agnew, Quay House, Moira, Co. Down. 

Moneyrea Bev. B. Lyttle, Moneyrea, Comber, Co. Down. 

Newry Bev. S. C. Pinkerton, B.A., The Manse, Newry. 

Newtownarda Bev. B. Maxwell King, Newtownards. 



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72 TUB ESSEX HALL YEAR BOOK 

Place. Correspondenta' Namee & AddreBsea. 

Bademon Rev. J. J. MagiU, B.A., Rademon Manse, Croasgar, Co. Down. 

Raloo VaearU. 

BaTara Mrs. Bennett, Woodhill, Ballygowan, Co. Down. 

Templepatrick Rev. A. Turner, The Manse, Templepatrick, Co. Antrim. 

Warreni>oint Rev. W. E. Mellone, Warrenpoint, Co. Down. 

Scotland. 

Aberdeen Miss Georg^na Davidson, 11, Powis-place, Aberdeen. 

Dnndee Rev. H. Williamson, 13, Coiiper-street, Lochee, Dundee. 

Bdinbmqsh R. O. Shirreff, 7, BniDtafleld-place, Edinburgh. 

Glasgow : 

St. Vincent-street John Melvin, 21, Maxwell-road, Eglinton Toll, Glasgow. 

South St. Mnngo-«t — Andrew McLeod, 8, Apsley-place, Glasgow. 

Kilmarnock W. Gobble, 30, Gllmour-street, Kilmarnock. 

Kirkcaldy J. K. MelvUIe, 92, High-etreet, Kirkcaldy. 

Wales. 

Aberdare: 

Old Meeting Rees Phillips, 26, Hirwain-road, Aberdare. 

Highland-place Miss S. George, 26, Cardiff-street, Aberdare. 

Allt-y-placa T. Jones, Nantffln, Llanybyther. 

Caeronen Daniel Davies, Caeronen Chapel House, Cellan, near Lampeter. 

Capel-y-bryn J. C. Jenkins, Tanycoed, New Court, Llanybyther. 

Capel-y-fadfa David Lewis, Woodland, Talgarog, LlandyssuL 

Capel-y-groes Jenkin Evans, PwUglas, Llanwnen, Lampeter. 

Cardiff W. A. Moore, 43, Angus-street, Cardiff. 

Cefn-Coed W. Harries, Arfryn, Cefn-Coed, Merthyr Tydfll. 

Clllau Aeron Evan Hughes, Bryndewl, Dihewyd, Talsam. 

Glydach Vale Morgan Bverrett, 4, North-terrace, Blaenclydach, Glam. 

Cribyn Owen Lloyd Jones, Tanlan, Cribyn, Llanybjrther. 

Cwmbach Harry Morgan, Abemantygroes, Cwmbach, Aberdare. 

Dowlals Thomas M. Lewis, 27, Regent-etrert, Dowlals. 

Lampeter T. Evans, Drovers-road, Lampeter. 

Uandyssul John Evans, Solicitor, Llandyssul. 

Llwynrhydowen J. Jones, Rhydowen Mills Llandyssul. 

Merthyr Tydfil J. Jones, 6, Tramroad South, Merthyr Tydfll. 

Nottage Miss £. M. Bevan, Newton, Porthcawl. 

Pantdefaid Rev. Thomas Thomas, J. P., Green Park, LlandyssuL 

Pentre John Jones, Co-operative Stores, Tonypandy, Glamoigan. 

Pontypridd John Lewis, TophiU, Pontypridd. 

Rhydygwln D. Davies, Felinf^h, Talsam, Cardiganshire. 

Swansea John Blrchall, 46, St. Geoige's-terrace, Swansea. 

Sychbant David Richards, Sychbant, Llanybyther. 

Trebanos Enery H. Morgan, Trebanos, Swansea Valley. 

Wick Miss Florie John, Uttle West Farm, Wick, Bridgend. 



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73 

BENEVOLENT AND EDUCATIONAL SOCIETIES. 

Aged and Inflpm Protestant Dissenting Ministers' Fund (1818). 
— Meetings of Committee quarterly, unless special. Amounts are granted 
to Presbyterian, Independent, and Baptist, aged and infirm ministers in 
Englai^d and Wales. Treasurer, Philip Cadby, 24, St. Peter's-square, 
Hammersmith, London ; Secretary, Rev. P. G. Scorev, Perryfield-road, 
Crawley, Sussex; Trustees, Philip Cadby, Esq., John Warren, Esq., 
Wm. Edwards, Esq., and James Spioer, Esq. 

BIrnnlngliann Unitarian Brotlieriy Benefit Society (1798).— 
Objects : To assure an allowance during sickness or other infirmity, to 
provide a payment for the funeral expenses of a member's wife, and a sum 
on the death of a member, and to afford medicine and medical advice from 
4k duly qualified surgeon or surgeons to members. The Society is connected 
with all the Unitarian schools in Birmingham. Number of members at the 
beginning of 1902, 6(X); amount of invested capital. £14,606 7s. Id. 
President, Mr. T. Edwards ; Treasurer, Mr. A. Derrington ; Secretary, 
Mr. William Smith, 93, City-road, Edgbaston, Birmingham. In connec- 
tion with this Society there is the Birmingham Unitarian Brotherly Benefit 
Society Loan and Benevolent Fund (1821). Loans advanced free of interest 
for sums not exceeding £25 to members of the Society or any person 
connected with any of the Unitarian congregations in Birmingham, to 
enable them to purchase tools, etc., to be used in their trade. The 
Benevolent Branch is to assist members of the Society, or any purpose that 
may be determined upon from time to time, and is supported by voluntary 
^'ibscriptions. Amount of funds, £292 7s. 2d. 

Cliamberiain Trust, Huil.— This Trust was created by Leonard 
Ohamberlain, of Hull, August 19th, 1716. The landed estates and property 
are vested in four Trustees, formerly members of Bowlalley-lane Chapel, 
but now, by an order ot the Charity (Sommissioners, dated November 10th, 
1882, members of Parlt-street Church, Hull. The income, about £1,000 per 
annum from rents and invested funds, is devoted towards the support of a 
number of almshouses, the education of forty children, and a weekly 
allowance to twenty poor people resident in the town of Hull. A distribu- 
tion of bread is made every Sunday at Pari? -street Church, the minister of 
which also receives substantial benefit from the Trust. A bursary of £80 
per annum tenable for four years is fJso at the disposal of the Trustees 
towards the maintenance of a student for the ministry. Secretary, H. 
Maxwell Holmes, 4, Bowlalley-lane, Hull. 

Clianning House Scliooi Presentation Fund.— This fund (founded 
1884), which depends entirely on voluntary contributions, was instituted to 
assist ministers who are not able to pay the full feee for the education of 
their daughters at Channing House School, Higherate, London. Hitherto 
half of the fees for board and education has been paid out of this fund for 
those who have been admitted to its benefit. Treasurer, Frederick J. 
Nettlefold, Streatham-grove, Norwood, London, S.E. ; Secretary, Frank 
Preston, Meadowcroft, Holden-road, North Finchley, London, N. 

Clough Fund.— This f^nd was founded in 1755 by Mrs. Clough, of 
Liverpool. The original sum was £1,300, but at this date it stands at 
£3,015. According to a new scheme approved by the Charity 0)m- 
missioners, an annual sum of £10 is paid to tne minister of Park -lane Chapel, 
near Wigan, and an annual sum of £5 to the minister of Hope-street Church, 

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74 THE ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

Liverpool, who now stands in the place of the minister of Key-street Chapel, 
Liverpool, mentioned by Mrs. Clough. The balance of the income is applied 
for educational purposes, more especially the education of students for the 
Christian Ministry, born in Lancashire, and for the purchase of suitable 
books for such students. The minimum grant is £10, and the maximum 
grant £60 per annum, to such a student, and it cannot be made to any one 
student for a longer term than five years. The present acting Trustees 
are : Richard Robert Meade-King, Arthur Sherwooa Thew, Charfes William 
Jones, William Benjamin Bowring, Joseph Coventry, Richard Robinson, 
Robert Duming Holt, and Frederick Cook. Treasurer bnd Secretary, 
Charles H. Morton, 18, Cook -street, Liverpool. 

Essex Hall. — This building, in Essex -street, Strand, formerly Essex- 
street Chapel, was acquired and altered in 1885 to provide a Central Hall or 
meeting-place in the metropolis for Unitarians, Offices for the Secretaries 
and Committees of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association and the 
Sunday School Association, Sale-rooms and Store-rooms for the Books, a 
Library, Reading-room, and other offices. Total cost, about £27,000. 
Essex Hall is governed by 20 Trustees, who, as vacancies occur, are elected 
alternatefy by the British and Foreign Unitarian Association and the 
Sunday School Association. The Hall owns an adjoining house, which it 
lets off, and the rent is applied towards the expenses of maintenance, the 
deficiency being defrayed by the two Societies. Hon. Secretary, W. A. 
Sharpe, 12, New Court, Carey-street, London, W.C. ; Hon. Treasurer, S. S. 
Tayler, 8. Mount Ephraim-road, Streotham, Ix)ndon, S.W. 

Fisher Institution, The.— The late Mr. William Fisher, J. P., of Norton 
Grange, near Sheffield, bequeathed about £11,000 'for establiiihing a 
charitable institution in Sheffield, which institution, as to one moiety or 
equal half-part of such residue, should be for the benefit of ladies of good 
character, whose means have been reduced, whether married, unmarried, or 
widows, and who shall not be members of the Church of England, or 
Protestant Dissenters holding Trinitarian views, but, on the contrary, shall 
be persons believing in the Unity of God (as opposed to Trinitarianism), or 
members of the Roman Catholic Church ' ; and he directed that the 
unmarried recipients shall not be less than half of the total number of 
recipients, and that the Roman Catholic recipients shall not exceed one- 
third of the whole number of recipients. And as to the other moiety, the 
testator declared the same to be * for the benefit of deserving single women 
who shall have been employed in domestic service, but who from age, 
infirmity, accident, or other cause, are no longer fit for service,' and no re- 
ligious test is applied to them. The priests for the time being of St. Marie's 
Roman Catholic Church, Sheffield, are directed to be governors, together with 
the trustees of the will, and the trustees of the Upper Chapel (Unitarian), 
Sheffield, and their minister for the time being; the testator and his 
ancestors having been members of the Uptier Chapel congregation since its- 
foundation. Donors of £50 to the funds of the institution become life 
governors. The late Mrs. Fisher, it should be added, was a Roman 
atholic. Each annuitant and p>ensioner receives from £10 to £25 per 
annum. The institution came into operation in 1889. President, Mr. Albert 
J. Hobson. Clerk, Mr. W. R. Stevenson, 10, N8rfolk-row, Sheffield. 

Qeneral Baptist Fund (1726).— For the assistance of necessitous 
ministers and students for the ministry among General Baptists. Secre- 
tary, Rev. A. J. Marchant, 87, Clifton-road, Peckham, London, S.E. 

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BENEVOLENT AND EDUCATIONAL SOCIETIES 75^ 

Treasurer, Rev. J. Fletcher, 322, Commercial-road, London, E. The fund 
consists of £3,789 ISs. 5d. invested in East India Railway Annuity of £139 
Class C, and 2| per cent. Consolidated Stock, standing in the names of the 
Charity Commissioners who have approved a new scheme for this Charity, 
which practically settles the future uses to be permanently in a threefold 
divii>ion for College, General Baptist Assembly (Secretary, Rev. C. A. 
Hoddinott), and Honiton Baptist Trust (Secretary, Rev, Joseph Fletcher). 

General Baptist Education Fund (1794).— Treasurer and Secretarv, 
Rev J. Watmough, Headcorn, Kent. Librarian, Rev. W. Harvey Smith, 
2, High-road, South Tottenham. The object of the fund is to assist students 
for the ministry in connection with the General Baptist Assembly, and for 
the purchase of books and the maintenance of the Assembly s library. 
Particulars of this Fund, whence derived, etc., appear in the * I^roceedings- 
of the General Baptist Assembly,' published annually. 

Qenerai Baptist Assennbly Fund, for the support of the General 
Baptist Churches, and the maintenance and extension of the principles of 
the General Baptists. Secretary, Rev. C. A. Hoddinott, Chichester. The 
fund nssists the Churches and the Elders of the Churches in time of need. 
It consists of money left to the Assembly, and added to by annual collec- 
tions made by the Churches, donations, etc. 

Hackney College Fund, otherwise ' Tiie Liberal Dissenters' En- 
dowment Fund — About £110 per annum in available for Exhibitions 
for Students for the Ministry among Protestant Dissenters, to be edu- 
cated in any of the Universities, Colleges, or Schools, in England or 
Wales, or for the Salaries of Tutors at like Institutions. The fund owes 
its origin to a resolution pmssed on 5th December, 1785, at a meeting 
of * Protestant Dissenters ' held at Dr. Williams's Library, when it was 
resolved :— * That an Academy in or near the City of London for the educa- 
tion of ministers in connection with those who are commonly called Free 
Dissenters was an object of great importance to the support and prosperity 
of the Protestant Dissenting interest.* In pursuance of this resolution a 
house and grounds were purchased at Hackney, where for some years a 
college was carried on, but this building was sold prior to the year 1800, 
and the funds are now in the hands of the Charity Commissioners, the 
income being administered under a scheme establistied by them the 8th 
of November, 1862. The Trustees meet in June and December. Hon. 
Secretary, W. Arthur Sharpe, 12, New Court, Carey-street, London, W.C. 

HIbbert Scholarships (1847) -Non -subscription divinity scholarships 
and fellowships are maintained out of this fund. The scholarships and 
fellowships granted upon testimonials without examination are from £100- 
to £200 each, per annum. The income of the Trust Funds is directed to 
be applied by the Trustees in such manner as they in their, uncontrolled 
discretion shall from time to time deem most conducive to the spread of 
Christianity in its most simple and intelligible form, and to the unfettered 
exercise of private judgment in matters of religion. Though the Trust Deed 
is dated as above, the Trusts did not come into operation until after Mrs. 
Hibbert's death on 15th February, 1853, the first meeting of Trustees 
taking place at University Hall, 7th July, 1853. The income is applicable 
in scholarships and fellowships as above, and also in travelling scholarships. 
From 1878 to 1894 a course of Hibbert Lectures was delivered annually. 
The Lectures were published each year and are still in print. The Trustees 
have also from time to time published essays by their scholars, and made 

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76 THE ESSEX HALL YEAR BOOK 

.erants to them and to others to assist in the publication of works which the 
Trustees considered to be conducive to the objects of the Trust. They 
hare, in addition, endowed lectureships in Manchester CoUeee, Oxford, on 
* Ecclesiastical History ' and * Comparative Religion. ' The Hibbert Journal, 
■a Review of Religion, Theology and Philosophy, is published with the 
■sanction and support of the Trustees, but they are not responsible for 
opinions expressea in it. Secretary, Francis H Jones, University Hall, 
Gordon-square, London, W.C. 

Holt Fund (1824).— The will defines the obiect to be, * For the education 
4knd instruction of one or more students, and fitting them for Protestant 
Dissenting Ministers of the Unitarian persuasion.' The Fund is invested in 
£2,666 136. 4d. India 3 per cents., and produces an income of £80 per year. 
Applications, stating sources of income, place of education, etc., should be 
forwarded to the Hon. Treasurer and Secretary, W. Blake Odgers, K.C., 4, 
Elm Court, Temple, London, E.G., early in October. 

Irish Unitarian Christian Society, Dublin (1830).— Object : To dis- 
tribute publications, both doctrinal and practical, and in other ways to 
inculcate just views of religion. Secretary, Rev. G. Hamilton Vance, B.D., 
Ashfield Park House, Harold's Cross, Dublin. 

Jones's Fund.— This fund consists of an original sum of £5,000 sterling, 
bequeathed by the late Samuel Jones, Esq. , banker, to the theological tutor, 
the visitor, the president, the treasurer, and the vice-president resident in 
Manchester, of Manchester College, in trust * to pay ana apply the dividends 
and interest thereof in augmentation of the ssaaries of such conscientious 
Dissenting ministem as shall stand most in need of assistance, and as the 
said trustees shall approve, preference being given to those who have been 
students in the York institution.' From the investment of the capital an 
annual income of about £350 is derived, which is distributed by the trustees 
.at a meeting held in October annually. Applicants have previously to fill 
up a printed form which may be obtained m the month of May from the 
Secretary, Edwin W. Marshall, 38, Barton-arcade, Manchester. 

Leech Fund. — This fund is applied for the purchase of books for 
ministers in the counties of Lancaster, Chester, and N'orthumberland. The 
annual income is about £35. Secretary, A. H. Worthington, 1, St. James'- 
«quare, Manchester. 

Liverpool Unitarian Fellowship Fund Society (1818). — The income 
from subscriptions is about £40. The object of the society is to afford 
occasional assistance to congregations who need assistance for building or 
repairing chapels, to administer relief to infirm ministers, to aid in the 
•education of young men for the ministry, and generally to promote the 
cause of Unitarian Christianity. Secretary, Mr. Frederick Cook, 161, Dale- 
street, Liverpool. Treasurer, Mr. Robert D. Holt, India-buildings, Fenwick- 
«treet, Liverpool. 

London Permanent Chapel-Building Fund (1900).— This Fund was 
•established as a Jubilee Commemoration of the London District Unitarian 
Society, a sum of £13,406 17s. lOd. having been raised by means of donations 
snd the proceeds of the London Unitarian Bazaar. Of this amount £9,000 
was allotted to this Fund to be administered by twelve Trustees. The 
object of the Fund is the granting of loans towards the purchase of sites and 
the erection of buildings with Open Trusts. President, Sir Edwin Duming- 
Lawrence, Bart., M.P. Chairman, Mr. W. Blake Odgers, K.C. Treasurer, 

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BKNEYOLBNT AND EDUCATIONAL SOCIBTIB8 77 

Mr. Frank Preston, Meadowcroft, Nortk Finchley, N. Secretary, Rer. W. G. 
Tarrant, B.A., 4, Geraldine-road, Wandsworth, S.W. 

Memorial Hall, Manchester.— Built in memory of the 2000 clergymen 
ejected from the Church of England in 1662, because they refused to comply 
with the terms of the Act of uniformity, and vested in the hands of 
trustees 'for any religious, philanthropic, or educational purpose or purposes/ 
It is used for the purposes of the Unitarian Home Missionary College,, 
and for other objects determined by the trustees, James R. Beard, Joseph. 
Broome, John Dendy, Chas. Eckereley, Henry Philips Greg, E. C. Harding,. 
Benjamin Heape, Chas. Wm. Jones, George Highfield Leieb, Williaim 
Long, Henry Lupton. Francis Nicholson, Jesse Pilcher, Harry Kawson, A. 
Ernest Steinthal, William Henry Talbot, George William Rayner Wood, 
George S. Woolley, and Arthur Henry Worthmgton. Secretary, Edwin 
W. Marshall, 38, Barton-arcade, Manchester. 

Ministerial Fellowship, The, (1899) is an Association of Ministers 
for the promotion of ministerial fellowship in such manner as may be from 
time to time declared and defined by the Members in and by their Rules. 
The objects are (1) the establishment of a fund or funds to assist in the 
support of Members entitled under the Rules who are temporarily without a 
ministerial charge ; (2) to afford counsel, sympathy and brotherly aid to 
such members as may be found to need them ; (3) to give counsel to ministers 
of other denominations desiring to enter into fellowship with our charches. 
New members can only be elected at the Annual Meeting which is held in 
April or May, and applications must be in the Secretary's hands not less 
than three clear weeks before an Annual Meeting of the members. Presi- 
dent, Rev. S. A. Steinthal ; Treasurer, Rev. Dendy Agate, B. A. ; Secretary, 
Rev. C. J. Street, M.A., LL.B., Maythorn, Heaton, Bolton. 

Ministers' Benevolent Society (1862).— This Society extends relief to- 
I Unitarian ministers or their widows in Great Britain. The capital is £04,781. 

Hon. Treasurer, Edmund P. Beale, Maple Bank, Edgbaston, Birmingham. 
Hon. Secretary, T. H. Russell, 18, NewhaU-street, Birmingham. 

Montgomery Bequest.— In connection with the Association of Irish 
Non-subscribing Presbyterians, etc. Original bequest £100; amount now 
represented by £177 2s. 6d. New Zealand 4 per cent. Consolidated Inscribed 
Stock. Intention of beauest to furnish annual prize for students. Hon. 
Treasurer, Rev. J. A. Kelly, Dunmurry, Belfast. 

Non.Subscribintf Presbyterian Theological Professorships' Com- 
pensation Fund.— Capital invested in India 3^ per cent, stock £2,783 
lis. 8d. Income invested £599 12s. lid. Income on hand £26 lis. lOd. 
; Total £.S,409 16s. 5d. For the promotion of Ministerial Education. Acting 
Trustee, J. W. McNinch, Lame, Co. Antrim. 

Orphan Society of the Association of Irish Non-subscribing Pres- 
byterians and other Free Christians.— This Society originated in con- 
nection with the Queen's Jubilee in 1887, and is supported by donations and 
annual subscriptions. The object is to aid in the support and education of 
orphans connected with the Association. The first election of orphans took 
place at the meeting of directors held in Belfast in October, 1888, when 
thirteen orphans were elected. The governors meet quarterly. Hitherto- 
the election of orphans has been annual, on the third Tuesday of October. 
Treasurer, Mr. W. Kell, Dunkell, Donegall Park, Belfast. Secretary, Rev^ 
A. Turner, Templepatrick. 

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78 THE ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

Parson's Charity. — Founded 17^7. In aid of studente for the ministry. 
Income from rent of land in the West of England. Particulars may be 
obtained of the Rev. John Birks, F.G.S., Derby. 

Popple Trust.— This fund was instituted by Ann Popple, a Trinitarian, 
in sequel to a promise which she had made to her dying sister, Maria Popple, of 
Welton, near Hull, who died July 15th, 1847. The capital, £2,800, is vested 
in Trustees, including the ministers for the time being of the Leeds, Hull, 
and York, Unitarian congregations. The income is distributed in grants to 
supplement the stipends of various Unitarian ministers in the county of 
YorKshire. Secretary, W. M. Holmes, 9, Salisbury-street, Hull. 

Presbyterian Fund.— Founded in 1689, by English Presbyterians of 
London, to assist poorer congregations and ministers in the corntry. The 
Presbyterian College, Carmarthen, is also supported by this fund, scholar- 
hips and bursaries are given in aid of students for the ministry at the Uni- 

•Sversities. Income about £1,400 from money invested. About £800 annually 
is spent on the College, and about £300 in grants annually to congregations, 
ministers, and students for the ministry. Secretary, G. Harold Clennell, 
6, Great James-street, London, W.C. 

Presbyterian Widows' Fund Association (incorporated 1852). — 
Membership in this Association is open to ministers connect^ with the 

•General Synod of Ulster, the Remonstrant Synod, and the Prej»bytery of 
Antrim. Capital above £146,500. The income, which is about £7,500, per 
annum, is divided amongst the widows and children of deceased members, 
with the exception of about £1,500 added annually to capital. Secretary, 
Rev. George MacFarland, 12, May-street, Belfast. 

Prison la Pierce's Charity.— Trustees, the Messengers of the General 
Baptist Assembly (incorporated). The revenue forms part of the Assembly's 
Fund. Fund : stock, £4,272 7s. 3d. Interest only used to assist the poor 
churches and their elders. 

Rights of Conscience Fund, I re land. —Founded 1831. Capital £4,250. 
To assist and protect ministers and congregations in maintaining the rights 
•of private judgment and the rejection of human authority in matters of faith. 
The affairs are managed by a Board of trustees. Treasurer. Fred H. Rogers, 
Esq., Windsor-avenue, Belfast. Secretary, Rev. J. A. Kelly, The Glebe, 
Dunmurry, Belfast. 

Southend Home. — Bernard Cottage, 15, Hillcrest-road, Southendon- 
Sea,' presented to the London Sunday School Society in 1899 by Mrs. Bayle 
Bernard, is a Seaside Home for elder scholars and teachers who pay 7/- a 
week for boani and lodgin&r. The Home is open all the year round, and it 
accommodates six guests. When not occupied by elder scholars or teachers, 
members and friends connected with London Unitarian congregations are 
admitted on payment of from 10/- to 15/- a week The local Hon. Sec., from 
whom all particulars may be obtained, is Mr. G. W. Oldland, Piccadilly, 
Westcliff, Southend-on-Sea. 

Temperance Association, National Unitarian (1893).— Object : To 
affiliate and strengthen existing Bands of Hope and Temperance Societies in 
connection with Unitarian and Free Christian schools and churches, and to 
promote the formation of new Temperance organizations. Membership (1) 
Total Abstainers subscribing not less than 1/- a year ; (2) Honorary Members 
who, not being abstainers, yet sympathise with Temperance work and sub- 
scribe not less than 2/6 a year ; (3) Temperance Societies which, on payment 

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BENEVOLENT AND EDUCATIONAL SOCIETIES 79 

of not less than 1/- annually, shall have the right of sending a representa- 
tive to all General Meetings. President, The Earl of Carlisle ; Hon. 
Treasurer, Mr. F. A. Edwards, F.R,G.S., 8, Iffley-road, Hammersmith, 
London, W. ; Organising Sec., Mr. W. R. Marshall, 1, Fordel-road, Catford, 
London, S.E. ; Hon. Sees., Mr. J. Bredall, 3, Birdhurst-road, South Croydon, 
and Mr. A. W. Harris, hS, Lowden-road, Heme Hill, London, S.E., from whom 
full information may be obtained, and to whom all applications should be 
made for supplying speakers, [notorial diagrams, lantern slides, circulating 
libraries, and Temperance literature. 

Thomas Pargeter's of Foxcote, Charity.— The interest of £68,819 
%. 3d., left by Miss Fargeter (who directed the charity to be called the 
* Thomas Pargeter's of Foxcote, Charity,' in memory of her father). Addi- 
tions by gift and bequest have been made from time to time to the original 
Fund by those who recognize the relief and comfort given to unmarried ladies. 
A considerable portion of the Trust Funds is invested in Railway and other 
Debentures and Preference Stocks, the remainder in 'New Stock,' forms 
the fund for the benefit of * deserving women, never having been married, 
of 55 years of age or upwards, by paying to so many of them as the 
income will admit, the sum of £20 a year by quarterly payments during 
their lives, but in case of two or more sisters participating in the benefit 
thereof, £16 a year only is to be paid to each of such sisters during the time 
they jointly participate.' There are now (October, 1902) 104 annuitants on 
the books, 96 receiving £20 a year, and 8, being sisters, £16 a year, and there 
is a large number of applicants on the book«. The trustees are to be 
Influenced in their selection * by the previous as well as the then present 
position of the nrcipient ; to wit, as one who has been reduced by misfor- 
tune, or who has made a strenuous but unsuccessful effort to support herself, 
and wholly irrespective and without regard to the religious persuasion or 
doctrines held by the recipient. ' The trustees are * the ministers professing 
and holding Arian and Unitarian doctrines,' who officiate in and have charge 
of the chapels at Netherend, Stourbridge, Birmingham, Wolverhampton, 
Dudley, Kidderminster, Oldbury, Coseley, and Kmgswood.' Secretary, 
Charles Harding, 32, VVaterloo-street, Birmingham. Meetings of the trustees 
are held quarterly. 

Towgood Fund consists of an income of about £16 3s., arising from 
property, £2 58. is paid to the schools in Paris-street, Exeter, and the 
remainder is divided -among the ministers of congregations in Devonshire. 
Hon. Treasurer, John G. Stephens, 1, Stoke- villas, St. James', Exeter. 

Ulster Unitarian Christian Association (1876k— Objects : (1) To 
maintain the sufiiciency of the Holy Scriptures as a Rule of Faith. (2) To 
diffuse a knowledge of the Christian Revelation based on the Sole Deity of 
God the Father, and the Divine Mission and Authority of the Lord Jesus 
Christ. (3) To defend the right of private judgment, the sacredness of 
religious liberty, and the supreme importance of the Christian life. (4) To 

S remote the religious education of the young. Secretary, Rev. J. A. 
^elly, The Glebe, Dunmurry, Co. Antrim. Dejwsitory : 35, Rosemary- 
street, Belfast. 

Welsh Unitarian Ministers' Education Fund (1864).— Established to 
assist young men in their preparation for the ministry by paying to them 
£12 a year on the tutor's endorsing the application. Secretary, Rev. R. C, 
Jones, Ogmore House, Lampeter. 

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80 THE ESSEX HALL YEAR BOOK 

Widows' Fund, The, (1764).— An Association for the benefit of widows 
and orphans of Protestant Dissenting Ministers in Lancashire and Cheshire, 
and of ministers themselves. President, Rev. S. A. Steinthal ; Vice-presi- 
dent, Rev. H. E. Dowson, B.A. ; Treasurers, R. D. Darbishire and A. H. 
Worthington. Secretary, Rev. P. M. Higginson, M.A., 8, The Polygon, 
Eccles. Annual meeting in June. 

Widows' Fund, Engiand (1733). -The object of this fund is to assist 
necessitous Widows and Children of Protestant Dissenting Ministers of the 
Presbyterian, Independent, and Baptist, denominations in England and 
Wales, who at the time of their death were accepted and approved aa 
ministers by the denomination to which they then respectively belonged. 
Secretary, Rev. W. H. King, 3, Cromwell-avenue, Highgate, London, N. 

Widows' Fund, United Presbytery or Synod of Munster. The Capital 
is vested in Trustees, elected by the Synod ; and the Interest is applied, 
exclusively, to the support of Widows and Orphans of Ministers of Congrega- 
tions on its Roll. Treasurer, Rev. G. Hamilton Vance, B.D., Dublin. 

Wood's Trust Fund.— Founded January, 1850, under the will of the 
late Rev. Samuel Wood, to aid in the College training of male and female 
teachers for public elementary schools. The Capital is £7,442 7s. Id. Sec- 
retary, J. T. Preston, Esq., Carson House, Church End, Finchley, London, N. 

Workers' Aid Society (1891).— Object : To aid the workers at the 
Invalid Children's Nursine Home, Winifred House, and the various Missions 
in poor districts, by supplying them with clothing for use or distribution. 
Members to provide two garments yearly, and to pay a subscription of 6d. 
Rules and information ma^ be had from the Secretary, Mrs. Goodwyn 
Barmby, ^ount Pleasant, Sidmouth. 



BRITISH A FOREIGN UNITARIAN ASSOCIATION. 

Bi/-laws relating to Grants. 

(1.) All grants to congregations shall be made for one year only. 

(2.) All applications for (grants must be made to the Secretary 
before 31 st January in each year, and be accompanied by a statement 
of the affairs of the congregation on the Form issued "by the Committee. 

(3.) The grant to an aided congregation will be suspended whenever 
the pulpit becomes vacant, and not renewed until the approval of the 
Committee is obtained to any new arrangements that are made. 

(4.) The Committee may renew grants to newly -established congrega- 
tions, without diminution, for five successive years, but each subsequent 
renewal shall be diminished by at least ten per cent, of the original grant. 

(5.) Grants to old-established congregations shall be regulated by a 
consideration of the amount raised locally, apart from endowments; and^ 
unless by a special resolution of the Committee, no grant to an old- 
established congregation shall exceed one-fourth of its receipts from all 
sources. 

(6.) As far as possible, every grant-aided congregation shall be visited 
otice a year, — by the Secretary, or a member of the Committee, or other 
authorised person. 

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81 
DOMESTIC MISSIONS. 

Belfast : Domestio HiBsion to the Poor (1833). —Agencies : Stanhope Street 
Mission Church, Sunday School, Sewing GnUd, Provident Fund, Temperance Societies, etc. 
Hon. Treasurer, Robert Dickson, Esq., 91. Lisbum-road, Belfast ; Hon. Sec., Miss C. Bruce, 
The Farm, Belfast ; Missionary, Mr. O. J. Slipper. 

Birmiiikham.— Hurst-street : Mlssionaiy, W. J. Clarke; Sec., W. H. Ryland, 19, Her- 
mitage-roacTEdgbaston ; Treasurer, Russell Jolly, 109, Cohnore-row. 

Church of the Messiah, Domestic Mission, Lower Faieley-street ; Missionary, Ber. Thomaa 
Pipe ; President, T. H. Russell ; Treasurer, E. H. Lee, 18, Newhall-etreet ; Secretary, W. Byng 
Kenrlck, The Grove, Harborae. 

Church of the Messiah Home Mission : Lay Missionary, W. J. B. Tranter, 128, Summer- 
road, Edgbaston. 

Bristol.— Lewin's Mead Domestic Mission, Lower Montague-street; Missionaiy, Mr 
J. B. Robinson ; Treasurer, J. Kenrick €hampion, Esq. ; Hon. Sec., Rev. Dr. Warschauer 
M.A., 26, Hampton-road, Redland, Bristol. 

Croydon Domestic Missioii (1886), Dennett Hall, Dennett-road, Broad Green.— 
President, S. Love Green ; Treasurer, Heniy Green, Filstone, Addlscombe-grove ; Secretary. 
P. W. Rands, Brighty, Blenheim-gardens, Wallington ; T^y Worker, Mr. E. BuUock, Dennett 
HalL 

Leinester Domestic Mission (1845).— Secretary and Treasurer, J. A. Hopps, Rlving- 
ton, Knighton-drive,, Leicester; Lay Missionary, £. J. Chapman, 16, St. Nicholas-square, 
Leicester. 

liirerpool Domestic Mission Sooiety- was founded on Good Friday, April 1st, 
1836, at a meeting held in Renshaw-street Chapel, William Rathbone, Esq., in the Chair. 
Resolutions were moved by the Rev. J. Hamilton Thom and the Rev. James Martineau 
approving of theobjects. The Rev. Blanco White moved :— " That the appropriate duties of the 
Minister of the Poor shall be to establish an intercourse with a limited number of families of 
the n^lected poor— to put himself in close sympathy with their wants and feelings— to 
become to them a Christian adviser and friend— to promote the order and comfort of their 
homes, and the elevation of their social tastes— to bring them into a permanent connection 
with reliffious influences— and, above all, to promote an effective education to their children, 
and to shelter them from corrupting agencies." In November, 1892, a new Mission-House 
in Mill Street was opened. MLssTonarieB, Rev. T. Lloyd Jones, 4, Dinsle-lane, S. ; Mr. Joseph 
Anderton, Mission-House, 267, Mill-street, S. OfBcers : President and Treasurer, Mr. Walter 
Holland, 21, Water-street, W. ; Secretary, Harold Coventry, 1, HamUton-rd., New Brighton. 

Liverpool : North-End Mission, Bond-street, and Hamilton Road Mission.— 
Missionaries, Rev. J. L. Halgh, Miss Wells, and Mr. W. G. Topping ; President, Mr. C. W. 
Jones ; Treasurer, Mr. Alfred Booth ; Secretary, J. H. Burroughs, 41, Rodney-st., LiverpooL 

liOndon Domestio Mission Society (1886).— Stations : (}eorge's-row, St. Luke's, E.C. 
«lev. F. Summers); 4, Rhyl-street, Kenflsh Town, N.W. (Rev. W. Wilson); BeU-street, 
Edgware-road, N.W. (Mr. Hardman). Chairman of Committee, P. M. Martineau, Esq., J.P., 
Littleworth, Esher, Surrey; Treasurer, Philip Roscoe, Esq., 28, Dennlng-road, Hampatead, 
N.W. ; Hon. Sec, Rev. G. Dawes Hicks, M.A., Ph.D., 7, Highbaiy-grange, N. 

London: BlackfMars Mission and Stamford-8t. Chapel. The Blackfriars 
Mission (1880) was a continuation of the Carter-lane Mission, which was founded in 1868. 
Amalgamated with Stamford-street Chapel in 1898. Mission Rooms, Stamford-street Chapel. 
Treasurer, Mr. C. F. Pearson, Redington Lodge, Hampstead, N.W. ; Assistant Treasurer, 
Mr. W. S. Ta>'ler, 8, Mount £phraim-road, Streatham, S.W. ; Hon. Sees., Mr. A. H. Biggs, 
West Hill. Putney, and Mr A. A. Tayler. The Grotto, Hampton ; Minister, Rev. Frederic 
Allen, 6, Holland-grove, S.W. 

London : Mansford-St. Chxirch and Mission (1880).— This is a continuatloB 
of the Spicer-street and Bethnal Green Missions. Hon. Sees., Mr. S. W. Preston,?, Eldon- 
road, Hampstead, N.W., and Mr. J. Classon Drummond, 12, Worsley-road, Hampstead, N.W. 

Msndhester Domestic Mission (1888).— Renshaw-street, Hulme (188SX Missionary^ 
Rev. A. W. Timmis ; Willert-street, Collyburst, Rochdale-road (1879), Missionary, Rev. J. W. 
Bishop ; Treasurer, D. A. Little, Hatherley, Portland-road, Bowdon ; Secretary, Rev. W. 
B; George, M.A., 280, Worsley-road, Swinton, Manchester. 

Manchester (1896).— Ministry to the Poor, Rev. B. Walker, 66, Cheetwood-lane, Man- 
chester; Meeting Room, 2, Goulden-street Treasurer, R. D. Darblshire, 1, St. James's- 
aqoare, Manchester. 



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82 



CENTRAL POSTAL MISSION AND UNITARIAN 
WORKERS' UNION. 

The Gommittee meet at Essex Hall on the first Thursday of the month at 8, except in 
August and September. Objeots.— (1.) To spread a knowledge of Unitarian faith, principles, 
and thought, by correspondence, distribution of literature, or any other means which the 
Society may from time to time thinlc fit. (2.) To form a centre to collect and give in- 
formation about the Postal Mission Movement, and to facilitate intercommunication between 
the Secretaries of such Postal Missions as desire it. (S.) To Include in this. Centre other 
practical and pioneer Unitarian Missionary worls (religious, educational, benevolent, and 
socialX more particularly seeking the oo-operation of women. President : Miss Tagart. 
Yiob-Prisidbntsi Mrs. Bayle Bernard, Miss Clephan, Miss Frances B. Cooke, Lady Dnming- 
Lawrence, Miss C. Gittlns, Miss Johnson, Miss Lucas, Mrs. W. Blake Odgers, Miss Preston, 
Mrs. JEleid. COMMITTBB : Miss Buridtt, Mrs. Enfield, Mrs. Farrington, Miss Hind, Miss 
Lake, Miss Ethel Lake, Miss Lister, Miss Mace, Miss Lillie Martineau, Mrs. £. H. Morton, 
Mrs. Pearsall, Mrs. Herbert Smith, Mrs. Stronge, Mrs. Summers, Miss L. J. Tagart* Mrs. 
Talbot, Miss Teschemacher, Mrs. Winser. Hon. Treasurer : Lady Wilson, 86, Church- 
road, Richmond, Surrey. UOM. Secretary : Miss Florence Hill, 13, Christchurch-road, 
Hampstead, London, N.W. ASSISTANT Seorbtart: Miss Talbot Assochatbs: Mrs. 
Badcock,*Mr8. Broadrick, Mrs. Solly. 



LOCAL POSTAL MISSIONS. 

The following Postal Missions are affiliated to the Central. Each is entirely independent in 
organization, but all work on the same broad principles and methods :— 

PUoe. Hon. See. Residence. 

Birmingham Mrs. Herbert New 27, Wheeley's-road, Edgbaston. 

Eastern Unitarian Union Miss S. S. Dowson Geldeston, Beccles, 

IrishUnitarian Christian Soc . . Rev. O. H. Vance, B. D. . . Ashfleld-park, Dublin. 

Liverpool Miss O. M. Rawlins 70, Lord-street, LiverpooL 

London and S.E. Counties Lady Wilson 86. Church-road, Richmond. 

Manchester Mrs. Noel Johnson Rtiuallan, Warwick-road, Hale. 

'^Mansfield Miss Vallance The Ridge, Mansfield 

Moorside Mrs. Dendy Ewhurst, Swinton, Manchester. 

North and East Lancashire . . Mrs. J. W. Crompton . . Rivington Hall, Bolton. 

North-Midland Mrs. Squirrell Lynton, Stoneygate, Leicester. 

Sheffield Mrs. Manning 178, Psalter-lane, Sheffield. 

South-East Wales Society Mrs. Lewis Tophill, Pontypridd. 

South Wales Association Rev. Lewis Williams . . Bedlwyn, Talsarn. 

Southern Unitarian Association Miss E. J. Spencer 20, Spring-road, Southampton. 

Swansea Mrs. W. Tudor Jones . . Eaton crescent, Swansea. 

Western Union Miss Barmby Mount Pleasant, Sidmouth. 

Yorkshire Unitarian Union . . The Misses Lucas Greencroft, Darlington. 

Foreign Missions. 

Bombay Mr. V. A. Suktankar Bombay, India. 

Melbourne Miss Barnard Foley-street, Kew, Melbourne. 

Rbadino Cirolbs. 

Boston Miss Hall Vauxhall-terrace, Boston 

Exeter Miss Biss 11, Clifton Hill, Exeter 

Hampstead Mrs. Pearsall 21, Parliament-hill, N. W. 

Lewes Miss Duplock 1.S4, High-street, Lewes. 

Liverpool (Women's Union) . . Miss McConnell 47, Hope-street, Liverpool. 

Shepton Mallet Mr. A. A. Bridge Victoria-grove, Shepton Mallet. 

Fortsm'th (John PoundsMlssn. ) Mrs. Rogers 28, Osbome-road, Southsea. 

* This XImIoii worka the NorthumlMrlaiul and Durham Dlstrloi. 



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83 



LAY PREACHERS' UNIONS. 

London and Home Counties (1889).— This Union was formed under 
the auspices of the London District Unitarian Society for the purpose of 
Tsupporting and extending Unitarian Christianity, by holding meetings, con- 
ducting religious services where there is no settled minister, and supplying 
the pulpits of regular ministers when requested. The Union is now amalga- 
mated with, and worked by, the Provincial Assembly of London and the 
South-Eastern Counties. Plan Secretary , Rev. T. E. M.'Ed wards, 31 , Madeira- 
road, Streatham, S.W. 

Midland Lay Preacliers' Association (1897).— Objects :— To supply 
vacant pulpits, to relieve ministers when prevented by illness or other cause 
from conducting service in their own church, and to assist the Midland 
Christian Union in missionary work. There, are twenty members. Presi- 
dent, Rev. L. P. Jacks, M.A. ; Secretary and Treasurer, Rev. Rudolf Davis, 
B.A., Greenhill -park-road, Evesham. 

North-Midland Lay Preachers* Union.— Lay Preachers :—R. Briggs, 
25, Shakspeare-street, Nottingham ; G. Bryan, 3, Russell- place, Nottingham ; 
S. D. Hall, 22, Kingston -street, Derby ; W. L. Hare, 21, Burton-road, Derby ; 
Dixon Lee, 95, Nottingham-road, New Basford ; J. Larratt, 46, Morleston- 
«treet, Derby ; William Taylor, 2, Larkland- avenue, Ilkeston. Secretary, 
Rev. W, Griffiths, Ph.D., B.D., Jackson-avenue, Ilkeston. 

Northumberland and Durham Lay Preachers — C. Bell, 107, High- 
^street, Redcar ; J. G. Stirling, Coronation-street, Sunderland ; S. Hulse, 8, 
Kipon -street, Gateshead ; James Clare, 69, Northbourne-street, Newcastle ; 
A. Cromack, Albert-road, Middlesbrough ; H. Howe, 45, Ayresome-street, 
Middlesbrough ; L. Worstenholm, The Avenue, Linthorpe, Middlesbrough ; 
E. Cox- Walker, Highfield, Darlington ; E. Brown, 13, Milton-street, Dar- 
lington ; W. J. Watson, Morley House, Thornaby ; D. R. Wright, 16, Victoria- 
avenue, Stockton ; J. Rutherford, Roker, Sunderland ; J. G. Stewardson, 24, 
Campbell-street, Newcastle ; W. Harrison, 33, Carey-street, Middlesbrough ; 
R. Gray, 7, Myrtle-street, Hirst, Morp>eth ; G. Stainton, 44, Garbutt-street, 
Stockton ; C. Bowes, 16, Ou tram -street, Stockton. 

Yorkshire Unitarian Union. — Lay Preachers :— F. Blackwell, Sheffield ; 
W. F. Clay, Leeds ; F. Clayton, Leeds ; E. ColUnge, Halifax ; J. Dungworth, 
Sheffield ; T. Graham, Todmorden ; S. Jagger, Dudley Hill ; G. Jakeman, 
Leeds; T. Manning, York; J. A. Ogden, Ripponden ; E. Oldfield, Sheffield ; 
J. Horace Short, Sheffield ; Charles Stainer, Leeds ; C. H. Thomas, Leeds ; 
J. Thompson, Pudsey ; A. Whitworth, Huddersfield. 



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84 

MANCHEST£R COLLEGE, OXFORD. 

Founded at Manchester, Feb. 22nd, 1786 (though clearly tracing it» 
ancestry to the earliest Nonconformist Academy, opened by Richard 
Frankland, one of the ejected clergy, in the year 1670) ; removed to York 
in 1803 ; restored to Manchester in 1840 ; transferred to London in 1853 ; 
removed to Oxford in 1889 ; New Buildings opened October, 1893. 

Admission to Manohester College. 

The Ourrioulum of the College is desired both for Students for the 
Ministry of Religion, and for others who wish to obtain a special knowledge 
of theological and philosophical subjects. The full course, provided for 
" Regular Students," extends over three years ; but Students desiring to 
avail themselves of only a portion of it may, at the discretion of the Com- 
mittee, be admitted for shorter periods, under the name of •* Special Students." 

The regular Lectures, as distinct from Tutorial Classes, are open to all 
members of the University. Certain courses announced from time to time 
are open to the public. ..,„., 

The Regulations affecting Students, particulars of the External 
Exhibitions and the Examinations for Undergraduate Students may be 
obtained on application to the Principal at the College. 

SUBJECTS OF STUDY. 

T The Bible.— (1.) Old Testament (a) Hebrew Languagie and Exegesis of particular 
Books, (b) Literary Hutory and Textual Criticism, (c) Uistoxy of the Religion of IsraeL 
(2.) New Testameht (a) Greek Text : Textual Criticism, (6) Literary History, (e) Criticiaia 

" IL ^fSe Cnristlan Church.— (i.) History op Particular Periods. (2.) Illus- 
trative READINGS FROM THE GREEK AND LATIN FATHERS. (3.) HiSTORT OF CHRISTIAN 

jjj^QQnjparative Religion,— (i.) Histort.of Ethnic and Universal Relioions. 

(2.) HlSTORT OF 8PB0IFIC RELIGIOUS IDEAS. ^ « „_. 

IV PhUoBophy : Mental, Moral, Social, and BeUgious. 
v! Systeniatic Theoloflfy. ^ ^^ „^ , ^ 
VI. Tne Practical Work of the Ministry. 

Note —In addition to the regular instruction, short courses on special subjects are occa- 
sionally given at the College by Lecturers not belonging to its staff. 

OFFICERS: 

Prtndtnt, William Colfox, Esq., B.A. ; Vinton, Rev. Charles Hargrove, M.A,, Rev. 
8. A. STBINTHAL, Dr. Bdward Caird ; Treamrer, Charles W. Jones, Esq., 39, l>rury 
BuildinjM. Liverpool; Secretaries^ Rev. H. ENFIELD Dowson, B.A., Gee Cross, Hyde, and 
A H WORTHINOTON, Esq., B.A., 1, St. James's-square, Manchester; Asnstant Secretary, 
Mr. Edwin W. Marshall, 88. Barton Arcade, Manchester ; Librarian, Miss L. Toulmir 
SMITH, Manohester College, Orford. 

PROFESSORS AND LECTURERS. 

iVincipoi— Rev. James Drummond, M.A., LL.D., Litt.D. 

Rev. James Drummond, M.A., LL.D., Lltt,D.— New Testament and Divinity. 

Rev. CHARLES Barnes Upton, B.A.,-B.Sc.— Philosophy. 

Rev. W. E. ADDIS, M.A.— Old Testament. 

Rey. J. EDWIN Odgers, M.A., Hibbert Lecturer. —Ecclesiastical History. 

Rey. J. B. Carpenter, M.A., Ca$e Lecturer. —Comparative Religion. 

UftT W GOPBLAND Bowie and Rev. W. G. Tarrant, B.A., TaU Lecturer*.— The Practical 

^^* Work of the Ministry. 

C. S. LOOH, Esq., B.A., Dunkin Lecturer.— Sociology. 



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COLLEGES 85 

Manchester GoUecre Students : 190»—290S. 

Third Tear.— J. Ewabt, M.A., R. P. Faklbt, B.iL, E. LOOKSTT. Second Year.-^. B. 
Morton Barnbs, B.A., Henry dawtrkt, B.A., F. Hankinson, J. L Jonbs, B.A^ Miss 
G. VOH PBTZOiD, M.A. First Year.— J. Park Davibs, B.A., A. Oollahd, RA., A. THORN- 
HILL, B.A., C. M. Wright, B.A. Special Students.- v, R. Shindi, B.A. (Indian Stadent), 
Z. TOTOSAKI (Japanese Student) 

Bxtemal Scholars.— B. Lister (Oxford); 8. Mrllor (Oxford) ; C. HoLDBN(8t. Andrews); 
M. RoWE (Oxford) ; R. T, Hall (Oxford); R. K. Davis (Oxford) ; R. V. Holt (Oxford). 

The duration of the Session is from October to June. Particulars In regard to dsyu and 
hours of Lectures may be had on applying to the Principal. 

Public worship is conducted every Sunday at the College, in the Vacation ai well em 
during Term, at 11.30 a.m. 



THE UNITARIAN HOME MISSIONARY COLLEGE. 

Memorial Hall, Albert Square, Manchester. 

This inatitution was founded in 18o4, by the late Rev. Dr. J. B. Beard and 
others, " to assist young men of earnest and religious character, active habitSj 
and benevolent disposition, in training themselves for the work of spreading 
the Gospel of Christ among the people, especially among the ignorant and 
^ sinful." While still endeavouring to carry out its original purpose, the 
institution has gradually developed into the second chief Training College 
for the Unitarian ministry. The institution was established under the title 
of the Unitarian Home Missionary Board, but at a special meeting of mem- 
bers, held October 7th, 1889, it was decided that it should henceforward be 
called the Unitarian Home Missionary College. The preamble of the con- 
stitution is as follows : — * The object of the institution is, to assist in the 
education of young men for the work of preaching the Gospel and pro* 
moting practical Christianity among the people, especially the poor, the 
untaught, and the neglected. The institution adheres to the principle of 
freely imparting theological knowledge, without insisting on the adoption of 
particular theological doctrines.' 

CoLiiBGiATE Course. — The full Collegiate Course consists of an Axts 
Curriculum of at least two years, and a Theological Curriculum of at least 
two years, each year comprising three academical terms. 

Admission of Students. — Students may be admitted to the Collegiate 
Course after having attained the age of eighteen years ; and to the Theological 
Curriculum (a) After having completed the Arts Curriculum; or, (b) After 
having obtained a degree ; or, (c) After having attained the age of 25 years, 
and shewn special aptitude for the work of the ministry. 

AU Candidates must pass the Examination, and comply with the 
Regulations, prescribed in the By-laws relating to Candidates for Admission. 

Regulations as to Students. — 1. Admission shall be in the first instance 
for one Term only ; and every Student who has not completed his course shall 
be required to apply in writing to the Committee for re-admission at the 
end of the first and third terms in each year ; but each Student shall be 
admitted only on the distinct understanding that he has a bond fide Intention 
of completing the course. 2. The Committee shall have a discretionary 
power to grant such pecuniary aid to each Student as they may from time to 
time determine ; they shall also have power to charge fees. 8. No Student 
flliall marry during his connection with the College. 

Subjects of Instruction. — 1. The English Language and Literature, with 
Exercises in Beading and in Extemporaneous Speaking. 2. The Greek 
Language. 3. The Latin Language. 4. Ancient and Modem History, 
including Ecclesiastical and Doctrinal. 6. Mental, ftjoijaljj ^a^^ (Religious 



86 THE BS8EX HALL YEAR BOOK 

Philosophy. 6. The Gomparati ve History of Beligious Systems and Opinions. 
7. The History and Interpretation of the Bible. 8. Political Economy. 
9. The Composition and Delivery of Sermons. 10. Beligious Biography,, 
with Special Illustrations of the Missionary Spirit and Life. II. The 
Pastoral Work, including Initiation in Practical Duties, especially in 
Teaching, Preaching, and Visiting. 12. Such other subjects as may, in the 
opinion of the Committee and Principal, be, from time to time, desirable in 
the case of students intending to take a degree. 

Occasional Students. — Certain Courses of Lectures in each Session may 
be open to occasional Students, upon such terms and conditions as the 
Conmoiittee may appoint. 

The Tate Scholarship in connection with the College is of the annual 
▼alue of £60 (increased for the present to £70), and is tenable for three years. 
It was founded by the late Sir Henry Tate, Bart., in 1878. The Tate 
Scholar must be a graduate, preferably of the Victoria University and must 
pursue his studies at Manchester College, Oxford, taking such classes as its 
Professors may determine. 

The Gaskell Scholarship in connection with the College was founded in> 
1879. It is of the annual value of £70. The tenure of the Scholarship i» 
for one year. The candidates for the Scholarship must be students of the ^ 
Unitarian Home Missionary College of at least one year's standing. 

The Durninq Smith Scholarship in connection with the College is of the 
annual value of £90. It was founded in 1896 by the late Miss J. Duming^ 
Smith, in memory of her father, Mr. John Benjamin Smith, and of his long* 
friendship and great respect for the founder of the Institution, Dr. John 
Belly Beard. Its purpose is to enable promising students to take a degree 
at the Victoria University, and it is tenable for one year. 

Offloers.— /VMi(i«n<, F. Monks, Esq. ; Treaairer, Jambs R. Bbard, Esq. ; Deputy 
Treamrer, George Hadfield, Esq., 30, Pall Mall, Manchester; Secretaries Edward- 
Talbot, Esq^ M.A., LL.R, 87, Brown Street, Manchester, and Sev. E. L. H. Thomas, RA., 
Hope Villa, Han<1forth, Manchester. 

T^itar^-^Prinei^al, Rev. Alex. Oordom, M.A., and Rev. J. £. Manning, M.A. 

Visitors.— Rev. Philemon Moorb, B.A. and Rev. J. Edwin Odgers, M.A., JD.D. 

Students {XW2.-\WA).—Theologieal Seniors, JOSEPH WoRTHiNOTON, John Evans,. 
B.A., David Davibs; Theological Jnniorg, Simon Jones, B.A.; At Oufcne College, Herbert 
MoLaohlan (Darning-Smith Scholar), Edgar Thagkray, Felix Holt (Gaskell Scholar^ 
Henry Dawtret, B.A. (Tate Scholar) is studying at M.C.O. 



PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE, CARMARTHEN. 

This College is the continuation of the Academy founded by the Rev. 
Samuel Jones, M.A., sometime fellow of Jesus College, Oxford, one of the Two 
Thousand ejected Ministers of 1662 ; and is supported and governed by the^ 
Presbyterian Board, London, which was founded in 1689. It is endowed in 
part by the Will of Dr. Daniel Williams (1644—1715), by the Jackson 
Trustees, and the Berman Trustees. 

The College exists for the purpose of educating young men for the Christian 
ministry among Protestant Nonconformists, and is open to Students of 
all Denominations without any theological test. 
PROFESSORS. 

Principal and Prqfetsor qf Cte«ic«.— Walter J. Evans. M.A. (Oxon.). 
Profeuor of Theology.— %srr. D. E. JONES, B£ A. (OlasgowY ,, . ,^ v 

Profeewr of Hebrew and HeUmietie Oreek.—Kev. J. H. Weathbrall, M.A. (Oxon.). 
Fn^ettor of /»A«Mop*y.-Kev. E. Keri Evans, M.A, (Glasgow). 

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MINISTERIAL BDUCATIOX IN IRELAND 87 

The course of study extends over three years, and is now mainly Theo- 
logioal, being adapted to the requirements for the B.D. degree of the 
University of Wales. It includes the following subjects : — Hygiene, English 
|jangaage and Literature, Logic, Psychology, Ethics, Greek and Latin 
(Philosophical and Patristic), Introduction to the Bible, Hebrew and Hellen- 
istio Greek, Ecclesiabtical History, Apologetics, Philosophical Theism, 
Comparative Religion and Homiletics. 

llie College is one of the accepted and approved Colleges affiliated to the 
University of Wales, residence at which is one of the qualifications for the 
B.D. Degree of that University. 

Prizes and Scholarships of considerable value are offered by the Presby- 
terian Board and private donors. Graduate Students preparing for the B.D. 
Examinations of the University of Wales are eligible for Scholarships of £40 
a year, offered by Dr. Williams's Trustees, the Berman Trustees, the 
Hibbert Trustees, and the Managers of the Presbyterian Fund, and tenable 
at the College for three years. Applications for Scholarships should reach 
the Secretary of the Presbyterian Fund before the end of July. 

Graduate Students preparing for the B D. Examinations of the Uni- 
versity of Wales are admitted to the vpirious courses free of charge. Other 
Students are required to pay a fee of £8 per session, and to pass (a) The 
Matriculation Examination of the University of Wales in at least four subjects 
or fh) An equivalent University Examination, or fe) The College entrance 
examination (for which a fee of £2 must be paid). 

The Entrance Examination is held at the College in September in each year. 

Applications for admission, on the prescribed form, must reach the 
Principal or the Secretary on or before the Ist of September. Candidates 
must be over eighteen years of age, and are expected to pass a satisfactory 
examination in nine stated subjects, and pay a fee of £8 per Session. 

Further particulars may be obtained on application to the Secretary, 
Mr. G. Harold Clennell, 6, Great James-street, London, W.C, or from the 
Principal of the College, Carmarthen, during the Session. 



MINISTERIAL EDUCATION IN IRELAND. 

Students for the ministry of the Non -subscribing Presbyterian Churches 
in Ireland are expected to qualify as graduates, and they may study for 
their Arts course at one of the Queen's Colleges, at two of which — Belfast 
and Cork — there are Deans of Besidence entrusted with the religious over- 
sight of students belonging to Non-subscribing or Unitarian congregations. 
The degrees of the Royal University, which replaced the Queen's Univer- 
sitv {Q.U.I.) J are open to students of all denominations, but attendance at 
College is not necessary for candidates. The degrees of Trinity College, 
Dublin, are alpo open to all denominations ; but the Divinity School is 
restricted to the teaching of Episcopalian tenets. The Association of Non- 
subscribing Presbyterian Ch arches at its annual meeting has the power of 
directing the application of the interest, dividends, and income of a special 
Fund to the education of students for the ministry. The acting Trustee of 
this Fund is Mr. J. W. McNinch, Lame. Students pursue their theological 
education at some Theological College, approved by the General Purposes 
Conmiittee of the Association of Non-subscribing Presbyterians. Applica- 
tions from Students for aid from this Fund should be made through the 
Secretary, Rev. J. Kennedy, Larne, Co. Antrim. Digitized by vjOOglC 



88 THE ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

WILLASTON SCHOOL, NANTWICH, CHESHIRE. 

Founded bt Philip Barker, Esq., 1898. 

Headmaster: Gay LewiB, M.A. Assistant Masters : Rev. J. H. Woods , 
M.A. ; H. L. Jones, B.A. ; A. D. Tobler. 

WUlaston School provides a liberal education on Public School lines. 
Religious Knowledge, Classics, Modern Languages, History and Geography, 
Enc^ish Literature, Mathematics, Natural Science, Music.and Drawing. 

The Upper School is divided into a Classical side and a Modem side. 

There is daily Morning Prayer and a Religious Service in the School on 
Sunday. The history of Religious liberty and rational faith receive atten- 
tion. This instruction will be in the hands of teachers free from tests. 

Fees.—For Boarders, £100 per annum {inclusive), or £33 6s. 8d. a term 
(inclusive). (This does not include the teaching of instrumental music.) 
ForDay Boys, £12 128. a term (Tuition only). 

Foundationers. — In accordance with the wishes of the Founder, pro- 
vision is made for a certain number of boys as Foundationers, for whom 
the fees will only be one-half the full fees. 

For further particulars apply to Guy Lewis (Head Master), Willaston 
School, Nantwicn, Cheshire; A. H. Worthington (Secretary), 1, St. James'- 
square, Manchester. 



DR. WILLIAMS'S TRUST. 

This valuable institution is under the direction of the trustees of the late 
Bev. Dr. Daniel Williams's estates. Dr. Williams was bom at Wrexham, 
about the year 1644, and died in 1716. The following are the names of the 
present trnstees, with the dates of their appointment : — 



1891 Preston, Stanton W., Esq. 
1891 Tarrant, Rev. Wm. Geo., B.A. 

1891 BaUy, Walter, Esq.. M.A. 

1892 Ely, Talfourd, Esq., M.A. 

1893 Harwood, Rev. James, B.A. 
1899 Hicks, Rev. G. Dawes, Ph.D. 
1899 Harrop, Robert, Esq., M.A. 

1899 Freeston, Rev. Frank E. 

1900 Wooding, Rev. Wm., B.A. 
1902 Farrington, Rev. Silas 
1902 Stanley, Rev. F. W. 



1866 Osier, Timothy 8., Esq., LL.B. 

1867 Robinson, Sir John R. 
1867 Martineau, David, Esq., J.P. 
1867 Warren, John, Esq., LL.B. 
1867 Nettlefold, Frederick, Esq. 
1876 Wicksteed, Rev. Philip H., M.A. 
1878 Sharpe, Wm. Arthur, Esq. 
1880 Tayler, Stephen S., Esq. 

1884 Odgers, W. Blake, Esq., E.G. 

1885 Martineau, P.M., Esq. LL.B. 

1890 Worsley, Richard, Esq. 

1891 Bowie, Rev. W. Copeland 

Dr. Williams*s Library was opened for the use of the public about 
thirteen years after the testator's death, and has been greatly augmented 
since that period by bequests and gifts, and by purchase of new books. 

A portion of Dr. Williams's estates, bequeathed for 2,000 years, is 
appropriated to the following objects : — 

The maintenance of the library ; Scholarships at Glasgow University and 

divinity scholarships ; the support of a school for girls at Dolgelley ; 

payments to ministers in Wales; grants to poor ministers, and to 

ministers' widows ; the distribution of books to the poor. 

Library.— The Library is mainly, but not exclusively, theological. It is 

rich in Ecclesiastical History and Biography, and in Philosophy; and 

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AMERICAN UNITARIAN ASSOCIATION 89 

indndes also Greek and Roman Literature, English History and History of 
Literature, Economics, &c. There is a large collection of 17 th century 
tracts, sermons, <&c., especially of the Commonwealth period. The use of 
the Lihrary and permission to borrow books are free to persons properly 
introduced and guaranteed in accordance with the printed rules, which 
may be obtained from the Librarian, the Rev. F. H. Jones B. A. The Library 
is open from 10 to 5, Saturdays 10 to 1. It is closed during August, and for 
a week at Christmas and Easter. Readers must be at least 18 years old. 
Books may be borrowed by country readers on their paying carriage to and fro. 

Seholar8hip« in the University of Ulasgow. — Two undergraduate Scholar- 
ships of £40 each tenable for three years at Glasgow are offered for competition 
in July, 1903. Candidates must be from South Britain, and must declare 
their intention of entering the Nonconformist Ministry. According to the 
terms of the founder's will, preference is given to sons of poor Presby- 
terian Ministers, equally qualified. 

Divinity Scholanhiptt. — These scholarships (of £50 per annum, tenable for 
two years), are open to such students as shall have taken a degree in one of the 
British or Irish Universities. Candidates are required to produce certificates 
of moral and religious character, and to declare their decided wish and 
intention to pursue their studies, with an especial view to the Protestant 
Dissenting ministry, in some school of theology approved by the trustees. 
One Scholarship is offered in 1903. The Examination will be held at the 
Library in September. Applications for admission to the examination must 
be sent in before 1st Jime, 1903. Prospectuses giving the Subjects for 
Examination and all other particulars may be had from the Secretary, Rev. 
Francis Henry Jones, B. A., Dr. Williams's Library, Gordon Square, London, 
W.C. The Trustees meet on the following dates in 1903— January 22nd, 
April 2nd, June 18th, October 29th. 



AMERICAN UNITARIAN ASSOCIATION. 

Tu£ American Unitarian Association was formally organised on May 25, 
1825. Its object is * to diffuse the knowledge and promote the interests of 
pure Christianity,' and all Unitarian churches are invited to unite and co- 
operate with it for that purpose. Any church or missionary organisation 
which has made two successive annual contributions is entitled to representa- 
tion by its minister and two other delegates. The headquarters of the Asso- 
ciation are at 25, Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. President, Rev. Samuel A. 
Eliot, D.D. ; Secretary, Rev. Charles E. St. John ; Trewurer. Mr. Francis 
H. Lincoln ; Publication Agent, Mr. C. L. Stebbins. There are also 
Unitarian Book Rooms at Chicago, 175, Dearborn Street ; New York. 104, 
East 20th Street ; Philadelphia, 102, South 12th Street ; San Francisco, 
374, Sutter Street. The l*fational Conference of Unitarian and other 
ChriBtian Churches owes its organisation to a s|>ecial meeting of the 
American Unitarian Association, held December 7, 1864. It is simply a 
* CJonferenoe.' It ' adopts the existing organisations of the Unitarian body 
as the instruments of its activity, and confines itself to recommending to 
them such undertakings and methods as it judges to be in the heart of its 
constituency.' The iftitarian Association has tor seventy -seven years been 
* the executive arm of the Unitarian body, and the working missionary 
organisation of the Unitarian churches in America.* The Year Book for 
I902 gives a list of 460 Unitarian churches and 548 ministers. 

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90 

SUGGESTED TRUST DEED. 

Nearly all Unitarian and Free Christian Churches possess what are knoum 
as *Open Trust Deeds,' The land^ buildings, and endotoments (if any) art 
held in Trust for the worship ofOod, and for the religious^ jnorcUj or inieUectuat 
improvemerU of the Congregation for the time being worshipping there, and for Us 
general benewdent objects. 

In drafting a New Trust Deed care should be taken to clearly state that 
if any question should at any time arise as to the purposes for which the said 
Church or Chapel may lawfully be used^ the widest meaning should be attached to 
the trust aforesaid, so thai neither by r^erence to the actual or supposed opinions 
of the founders, nor otherwise, shall any restrirtion be imposed on the liberty of 
the congregation for the time being to change its opinions with regard to religious 
doctrines or modes of regulating worship. 

The deed should be settled by a solicitor, who will consider questions of con- 
sideration, enrolment., etc. 

H«, ix««t«iuna. ^^6 ^tlDetltUtC made the day of 

•ddnww and 

2Sfi?*Xm S^ 1® JSetwecn of the 

pnty Li ftt prawrnt 



Ssisrid'"*" fi"<> p^*^» ^^ 

dcacrlpUona of 



£:"5Lui o?i:' o^ the second pai-t, Wberca6 

flnt part. 

BnO WbCreaB a building called the [ Ghoroh] 

with schoolroom connected therewith has been erected on the 
said piece of land [hereinafter conveyed] or on some part 
thereof by the subscriptions of the said persons parties hereto 
[of the second part] and of other persons, and the said several 
persons parties hereto are desirous that the said piece of land 
and building should now be conveyed to the said parties hereto 
of the second part upon the trusts and for the intents and 
purposes and with and subject to the powers and provisions 
hereinafter expressed declared and contained concerning the 
D-crtpUonof same. HoW tb(5 ^nbCtltUCe Witne66etb that for effec- 
'^ ^' tuating the said desire, and in consideration of the premises 

They the said persons parties hereto of the first part [as 
Trustees] Do and each of them doth hereby convey unto tiie 
said persons parties hereto of the second part fill tbat 

[which said piece or parcel of land, church buildings and 
premises hereoy conveyed, with the abuttals and boundaries 
thereof, are delineated in the plan drawn on these presents and 
are therein coloured pink] tTO bOlb the premises TllntO ftltb tO 
tbC use Ot the said parties hereto of the second part in fee 

simple. Bno it 16 bctcbs aureeD anb beclateb that the 

said persons parties hereto of the second part and other the 
Trustees or Trustee for the time being of these presents (all of 
which several persons are included in the term *the Trustees^ 
hereinafter used) shall hold the said piece of land church building 
and premises upon the trusts and for the intents and purposes 

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MalnTnut. 



SUGGESTED TRUST DEED 91 

and with and eabject to the powers and provisions following 
(that is to say) 

1. tTbC Tmstees shall permit and snflfer the said church 
and premises to be from time to time and at all times 
hereafter peaceably and quietly used occupied and enjoyed as 
and for a place for the worship of God by the congrega 
tion [of Protestant Dissenters from the Established Church of 
England] who may from time to time hereafter assemble there- 
in for such purpose and also for the holding of meetings and 
services to be held according to the general rules of su<£ con- 
gr^tion. provided always that no trust for any particular 
religious doctrines or opinions or mode of regulating worship is in- 
tended to be hereby expressed or declared or implied as attaching 
to the said church and premises but the same is and shall be 
taken and held to be a church as to which no particular 
religious doctrines or opinipns or mode of regulating worship 
are, or is required to be taught or observed or forbidden to be 
taught or observed therein. Btld prOVidCd fUttbCt that no 
regulation shall at any time be made whereby the acceptance 
of any Creed Article or Confession of Faith shall be established 
as a condition of Church-membership and no such regulation if 
made shall have any force or effect, but so nevertheless that 
this proviso shall not prevent the congregation from making 
use of such formularies and means of Divine Worship and 
generally worshipping in such manner as they shall from time 
to time think fit. 

2. ni)C Trustees shall permit such person or persons from Mtnut*rtooffloutt 
time to time and at all times hereafter to officiate in the said 

Church as Minister or Ministers to such congregation as shall 
be chosen and appointed for that purpose by fhe congregation 
and shall allow such Minister or Ministers free access at all 
times to the said Church and premises. pCOVidCd that if any 
Minister so chosen as aforesaid shall at at any time be removed 
by the vote and consent of the said congregation then the 
Minister so removed shall not from the time of such removal 
have or enjoy any right interest or benefit in to or out of the 
said Church and premises but the same shall be used and 
enjoyed by such other Minister as shall be chosen for the 
purposes aforesaid in the place of the Minister so removed and 
for such purpose and in such manner as the said congregation 
shall from time to time direct and appoint. 

8. JShC Trustees shall permit the said Schoolroom to be u* of schoolroom 
from time to time used for the purposes of a Day School or 
Sunday School, and for all other religious social and educa- 
tional purposes as the Committee of the congregation shall from 
time to time determine. aii«h 

4. tTbC Trustees shall permit the said Church and premises chwrh. ** 
to be from time to time enlarged or altered and such other 
erections and buildings to be erected and built on the said piece 
of land or any part thereof as the said congregation shall from 
time to time require. 

6. XTbC Trustees shall, if and whenever required so to do by '***" ** *^' 
the said congregation sell exchange or otherwise abeolutely 
dispose of the said piece of land or any part or parts thereof ^^^T^ 

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^ THE ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

and the said Church and buildings standing thereon or any 
other premises which shall for the time being be subject to the 
trusts of this Indenture and shall apply the dear proceeds of 
any such sale or the property receivoi in exchange (as the case 
may be) for or towards such religious philanthropic educa- 
tional or charitable purpose or purposes as the said congregation 
shall direct and in default of such direction and subject thereto 
if partial or incomplete for or towards such religious philan- 
thropic educational or charitable purpose or purposes as the 
Trustees shall think fit. 

Fowcrtomortgacr. g. J^^ Trustees shall if and whenever required so to do by 
the congregation raise any sum or sums of money by way of 
mortgage of all or any part of the said piece of land Church 
and premises or any other premises which shall for the time 
being be subject to the trusts of this Indenture but so neverthe- 
less that the Trustees shall not be compelled t-o render them- 
selves personally liable to repay the sums so raised. 1Bitit> shall 
from time to time if and whenever required as aforesaid demise 
or lease the said premises or any part or parts thereof in- 
cluding the pews or seats and sittings in the said Church for 
such periods at such rents and in such manner as the said 
congregation shall direct. The net moneys raised by any such 
mortgage shall be applied by the Trustees in or towards the 
maintenance repair improvement alteration or enlargement 
of the Church schoolroom and premises for the time being 
subject to the trusts of these presents in such manner as the 
said congregation shall direct. And the rents received under or 
by virtue of any such demise or lease shall be applied by the 
Trustees for or towards the support and maintenance of the 
Church and the services there held in such manner as the 
congregation shall appoint and in default of and subject to any 
such appointment for or towards such religious philanthropic 
educational or charitable purpose or purposes as the Trustees 
shall think fit. 

7- S-t public worship shall be discontinued in the said 

wonhtp. Church or m any church for the time bemg subject to the 

trusts of these presents for [one whole] year (except for the 
purpose of re-building), or if in any [three] consecutive 
years public worship be conducted in such Church on less 
than [twelve] Sundays in each year then and in either 
of such events the congregation shall, for the purposes of the 

Sowers of sale mortgage and leasing hereinbefore contained, be 
eemed defunct and such powers shall be exerciseable by the 
Trustees of their own motion and without any such requisition 
as aforesaid from the congregation, and the moneys received by 
the Trustees as the proceeds of such sale mortgage or lease 
shall in that case be employed by them for or towards such 
religious philanthropic educational or charitable purpose or 
purposes as the Trustees in their uncontrolled discretion shall 
think fit. 

8. ^n any sale lease mortgage or exchange in professed 
exercise of any power contained in this Indenture the purchaser 
lessee mortgagee or the other party to the exchange, shall not 
be entitled to require any further or other evidence of the title 

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Vowenon 
•diaroDtlnoanor of 



BTidance on Bftlc 



SUGGESTED TRUST DEED 93> 

of the TruBtees for the time being acting in any such sale lease 
mortgage or exchange or that any such sale lease mortgage or 
exchange has been authorized by the said congregation or 
has been directed by the Trustees than a declaration in 
writing by two of the Trustees that the events have occurred 
which justify the Trustees in making such sale lease mortgage 
or exchange, and the receipt in writing of the acting Treasurer 
for the time being of ihe said congregation or of any two of 
the Trustees shall be a valid discharge to the person to whom 
the same shall have been given for the money therein express^ 
to have been received whether on a sale lease mortgage ex- 
change or otherwise. 

9. V^C Trustees may meet together for the dispatch of Tnute«i Ueetinf^ 
business adjourn or otherwise regulate their meetings as they 

think fit and determine the quorum necessary for the transac- 
tion of business. Questions arising at any meeting shall be 
decided by a majority of votes and in case of an equality of 
votes the Chairman shall have a second or casting vote. Two 
Trustees may at any time summon a meeting of the Trustees. 
The Trustees may elect a Chairman of their meetings and 
determine the period for which he is to hold office but if no 
Buch Chairman is elected or if at any meeting the Chairman is 
not present at the time appointed for holing the same the 
Trustees present shall choose some one of their number to be 
Chairman of such meeting. The powers authorities and dis- 
cretions by this Indenture or any Statute made exerciseable by 
the Trustees shall be deemed to be validly exercised by a major . 
part of the Trustees in meeting assembled, of which meeting 
not less than two days prior notice has been given stating 
generally the object of the meeting and sent by post to their 
last known place of abode in England or delivered to them 
personally. p^OVi{>C^ tbAt the powers herein contained of 
selling mortgaging leasing or exchanging the Church and 
premises or any part thereof shall not be exerciseable until 
resolutions have been passed at two meetings of the Trustees 
summoned as aforesaid and held at an interval of not more 
than [fourteen] days nor less than [three] days. The number 
of the Trustees under this Indenture shall not be less than 
[three] nor more than [twenty]. 

10. S new Trustee or new Trustees of this Indenture maybe nJ5?TvJ32i°' 
appointed by resolution of a meeting of the congregation held "^ 

in accordance with the Trastee Appointment Act 1850 or any 
amendment thereof, and if the congregation shall fail to appoint 
a new Trustee or new Trustees for the space of two calendar 
months next after a notice in writing signed by a Trustee 
requiring them to make such an appointment shall have been 
forward^ to the Committee of the congregation, or if public 
worship shall be discontinued as stated in paragraph 7 hereof 
then and in either of such cases it shall be lawful for the sur- 
viving or continuing Trustees or Trustee to nominate and appoint 
under their hand and seal a new Trustee or new Trustees. 

11. tTbC following persons shall be members of the con- Mwnben. 
gregation and entitled to vote at any meeting thereof — 
(a) The Trustees for the time being of this Indenture. 



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THE ESSEX HALL TElR BOOK 



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(5) Every person who is qualified to vote in accordance 
with the mles of the said congregation as in force at 
the date of such meeting. 

12. JS^C affairs of the Church shall be managed by a 
Secretary Treasurer and a Committee of not less than [sizl 
members of the congregation all of whom shall be elected 
annually by the congregation. The Secretary and Treasurer 
shall be ex officio members of the Committee. The congrega- 
tion shall have power to make By-Laws or Rules for the con- 
duct of its affairs subject to the provisions of this Indenture. 

13. Yto resolution shall be passed at any meeting of the 
congregation appointing or removing a Minister or determining 
the appointment of a Minister appointed for an indefinite time 
or appointing a new Trustee or new Trustees or for the sale 
mortgage lease exchange or disposal of the Church and premises 
or any part theraof unless written no toe of such meeting, stating 
the object of the proposed resolution shall have been sent to 
each member of the congregation at his or her last-known place 
of abode in England at least seven days before the date of 
meeting, and in the case of any resolution for the sale mort- 
gage lease exchange or disposal of the said Church and premises 
or any part thereof such resolution shall also be confirmed 
without alteration, by a vote passed by the majority present 
at a second meeting of which similar notice shall be given to 
each member of the congregation, such second meeting to be 
held not less than [fourteen days] nor more than [four weeks] 
from the date of the first meeting. 

14. ^t any meeting of the congregation [twelve] members 
shall form a quorum and such meeting shall elect its own 
Chairman. Every power and aothority hereby conferred 
upon and made exerciseable by the congregation shall be 
deemed to be validly exercised by a major part of such congre- 
gation and the expression ' a major part oi such congregation ' 
shall mean a majority of the members assembled at a meeting 
of the congregation summoned in accordance with this In- 
denture. If at the first of the meetings mentioned in paragraph 
18 hereof a quorum is not present at the end of thirty minutes 
from the time for which the meeting is called the same shall 
stand adjourned for a week to be held at the same time and 
place and at such adjourned meeting and at the confirmatory 
meeting the members present without regard to numbers shaU 
constitute a proper meeting within the meaning of this 
Indenture. 

15. ^n Annual Meeting of the Congregation shall be held 
for the election of Officers and the transaction of other business 
on some day during the [first three months] of each year, and 
notice thereof shall be given at all services held on the two 
Sundays next preceding the day of meeting. 

16. tTbC Trustees shall permit the Secretary and Treasurer 
at all reasonable times to have access to and inspect this 
Indenture, and to take copies of any, portion thereof. 

[Care should be taken that the Trust Deeds are kept in one definite place' 
At Essex Hall there is a Strong Boom in which Deeds may be deposited on 
payment of a fee ofSj-J] 

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Sequlraii«ut« for 



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IiMperti'in, etc. 
'TrTist Deeds. 



95 

RULES FOR CONGREGATIONS. 

[The following RuLea art inserted by loay of suggestion only. In fraaning 
Rules, CongregattoM are strongly recommended to have regard to the Trust 
Deeds of their Church.] 

(1) Membership. — Aiiy person shall be a Member of the Ghorch, and 
qualified to vote in Congregational affairs, who shall have attained the age 
of [18] years, and have paid for the current [quarter] a registration fee or 
subscription of not less than [one shilling], and ^ave been accepted by the 
Committee, and have been on the Register for at least one year. 

(2) Register. — The Secretary shall keep a Register of all Subscribers 
and Members of the Church wherein shall be entered the date when each 
became a Subscriber or Member, and within [fourteen] days prior to every 
Annual General Meeting shall correct such Rc^ster. The Register shall be 
open at aU reasonable times to the inspection of any members of the Church. 

(3) Ofjix^rs. — The General Management of Congregational affairs shall, 
subject to the provisions of the Trust-Deed, and to any Congregational 
General Meeting, be entrusted to a Committee consisting of a Treasurer, a 
Secretary, and not less than [five] other Members who shall be elected 
annually by the members of the congregation, either by ballot or open voting 
as determined by a majority of those present at the meeting. 

(4) Treasvirer. — The Treasurer shall receive the Subscriptions, any other 
Contributions of the Members, and any Sums from other sources; and 
shall apply all sums received by him for the support of the Church, and for 
such other purposes, and in such manner, as shall be determined by any 
General Meeting or by the Committee. He shall also keep proper Books 
of account of receipt and expenditure ; and shall present a Financial report, 
duly audited, to each Annual General Meeting. 

(5) Secretary. — The Secretary shall summon all meetings of the Congrega- 
ation and the Committee, keep the Minutes of all meetings, conduct all 
Correspondence, deliver a copy of the Rules to each person on his or her 
becoming a Member, and perform such other duties as the Committee may 
determine. 

(6] Wardens. — The Committee shall, at its first meeting in each year, 
appoint two of its number as Wardens. The Wardens shall act under the 
direction of the Committee, and have the care of the Fittings, and of the 
orderly conduct of the Proceedings in the Church. 

(7) Auditors. — There shall be two Auditors, who shall not be members of 
the Committee. The Auditors shall examine the Treasurer's accounts, and 
oompare them with the vouchers, and report on same for presentation to the 
Annual General Meeting. 

(8) Annual Meeting. — The Annual Meeting of the members shall be held 
on the [second Wednesday in March], or on the nearest convenient day, to 
receive the Report of the Committee, including a statement of accounts by 
the Treasurer ; to elect Officers and two Auditors, and for other business. 

(9) Special Meetings. — Special Meetings of the members shall, from time to 
time, be called by the Secretary, if so directed by the Committee, or upon 
the requisition of any two of the Trustees, or of any five of the Members. 

(10) Notice. — Notice of the time and place of every Meeting shall be 
given in the Church at all the services held on the two Sundays next 
preceding the day of meeting. 

Ql) VotiTig. — The Voting at every Meeting shall be primarily settled by 
a snow of hands, by a majority in number of the members personally 
present. A Division shall be taken only when demanded by [five] members 
Present. oigi^i.e^ by V^OOglC 



96 THE ESSEX UALL YEAR BOOK 

(12) Quorum. — At any Meeting [12] Members shall form a quorum. 
Each Meeting shall appoint its own Cnairman. 

(18) Minister. — The Minister of the Church shall be appointed by the 
Ck>ngregation. The appointment shall be in writing, and may be either for a 
term, or indefinite in respect of time, subject to [three] months notice on 
either side. The Minister shall not be a Trustee [or member of the Com- 
mittee]. 

(14) Truateett. — As often as the number of Trustees shall be reduced to 
less than [five], the Congr^ation shall forthwith appoint, in accordance with 
the Trust Deed, as many new Trustees as may be necessary. 

(16) Alteration of Bulen. — It shall be lawful for the Congregation by 
Resolutions passed and confirmed at two successive Meetings convened for 
the purpose, and held at an interval of not less than [fourteen days], and not 
more than [one Calendar month] from each other, to rescind or alter any 
or all of the foregoing rules, or any subsisting at the time, and to make 
and substitute such new or altered rules as shall seem expedient. [Ahoayn 
having regard to the provufions of the Trust Deed.] 



TRUSTEES, APPOINTMENT OP NEW. 

Whenever the instrument creating the Trust specifies the manner in 
which and the person by whom new trustees are to be appointed the 
method thus prescribed, and no other, should be adopted. If no method 
of appointment is prescribed in the trust-deed, or if the prescribed method 
has lapsed by reason of the death or absence of the appointor, then in the 
case of chapels, schools, manses, and burial grounds (but not otherwise), 
the Trustees' Appointment Act, 1850 (13 and 14 Vict. c. 28^ /otherwise 
known as Sir Morton Peto's Act), and the Acts extending this (32 and 33 
Vict. c. 26, and 53 and 54 Vict. c. 19^ afiford a simple and efiQcacious mode 
of appointing new trustees by a resolution passed at a meeting of the 
congregation duly convened and held and a memorandum in the form 
given in the Schedule to that Act signed and sealed by the Chairman 
at the meeting and in the presence of two witnesses. If this memorandum 
be duly filled up and executed in accordance with the Act, it operates 
both as an appointment and a conveyance, the trust-projierty vesting 
at once in the old and new trustees jointly without any formal deed. 
A ten shilling stamp is sufficient. In cases which are not within these 
Acts, recourse must be had to the Conveyancing Act, 1881 (extended by 
the Trustees' Appointment Act, 1890), which provides that where no 
method of appomtment is prescribed by the instrument creating the 
trust or where the person in whom that instrument vests the power 
of appointment is unable or imwilling to act, the surviving or continuing 
trustees and trustee, or the personal representative of the last surviving 
or continuing trustee, mav oy writing appoint If the appointment be 
by deed it may contain a declaration under section 34 of the Conveyancing 
Act which will operate to vest the property in the Trustees without any 
other conveyance. A 208. stamp is necessary. If none of these modes 

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APPOINTMENT OF NKW TBU8TEES 97 

of appointment are feasible, resort should be had to the powers of the 
Charity Commissioners, and in the last instance to the Chancery Division 
of the Hi^h Court, though this latter course should not be adopted with- 
out a certificate of its necessity from the Commissioners. [The Office of 
the Charity Commissioners for England and Wales is at Gwydyr House, 
Whitehall, London, S. W.] The form of appointment under Peto's Act is : — 

Memorandum of the choice and appointment of new Trustees of the 
chapel * situate in the parish of in the 

county of at a meeting duly convened and held for that purpose 

at on the day of 19 

Chairman. 

Names and descriptions of all the trustees on the constitution [or Icut 
appointment of tnutees] made the day of 

Adam Bell, of George Hurst, of Matthew Norman, of 

Names and descriptions of all the trustees in whom the said chapel and 
premises now become legally vested. 

1st, Old continuing trustees. 
John Jackson, now of Matthew Norman, now of 

2nd, New trustees now chosen and appointed. 
Benjamin Adams, of Jonathan Edwards, of John Howe, of 

Dated this day of 19 

John Brown [L,S.'] 
Chairman of the s^d Meeting 

Signed, sealed, aiid delivered by the said John Brovnij as Chair- 
man of the said meeting, at and in the presence of the 
said meeting, on the day and year aforesaid in the 
presence of A. B., C. D. 



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99 



LEGAL INFORMATION. 

{From *A Hcmdbook/or Ministers of Religian,' by W. Gopeland BowieJ] 

Registration of Births and Deaths. 

Births. — Parents are required to see to the r^stration of Births (at the 
^Registrar's office for the district in which they reside) within six weeks, under 
^ penalty of 40s. for default. There is no charge for such registration, unless 
the Registrar attends, by a. written request, at the house of the parents, when 
he becomes entitled to a fee of Is. In default of the parents, the occupier of 
the house in which the child was bom, and other persons, are held responsible 
for giving information to the Regis^r. After the lapse of three months 
from the date of birth, the registration can only be effected by paying fees of 
2s. 6d. each to the Registrar and Superintendent-Registrar. 

Deaths must be registered within, five days, but registration may be 
•delayed for fourteen days provided written information of the death, 
together with a medical certificate of its cause, be forwarded to the Registrar 
^thin five days. The nearest relative present at the death or during the 
last illness is the responsible person, or should there be no relative present, 
then the occupier of the house, or the person who causes the body to be 
buried. Penalty for default, 40s. The doctor's certificate must be produced 
to the Registrar at the time of registration, and the Registrar's certificate to 
the officiating Minister at the interment. No fee is payable if the 
informants attend at the Registrar's office, but he becomes entitled to a fee 
-of Is. if he attends by request at their houses. 

Registration of Chapels. 

Ordinary Resristration.— All dissenting places of worship should be regis- 
tered. Registration is effected by giving a certificate in writing that the 
•chapel is used for worship to the Superintendent-Registrar of the District 
•on a form which he will supply on application. The fee on registration is 
2s. 6d., and a certified copy of the Registrar-Q^neral's certificate of the 
Registration can be obtained for a further payment of 2s. 6d. The Registers 
can at any time be inspected at the Superintendent-Registrar's office on 
payment of a fee of Is. Registered places of worship are exempt from the 
provisions of the Charitable Trusts Acts. When a place of worship is re- 
built, either on the same or another site, the old certificate of registration 
must be cancelled and the place re-registered. 

Registration of Chapels for Marriages A place of worship must, 

before marriages can legally be celebrated therein, in addition to being regis- 
tered as above mentioned, be separately registered for the performance of 
marriages. Before registering a place for marriages, the Superintendent- 
Registrar of the district must be satisfied by certificate that the building has 
been used for worship for one year previous to the application. A fee of £3 is 
jpayable, and the Registration is advertised in the London Gazette and in a local 
newspaper. When a chapel ceases to be used for worship or is rebuilt, tiie 
certificate is cancelled, and in that case it requires to be renewed if worship is 
resumed. When a congregation has removed from one chapel to another, and 
the old building has ceased to be used as a place of public worship, the certificate 
of the old chapel may be cancelled, and the new building registered for the 
«olenmisation of marriages, without waiting for a year to elapse. All neoes- 

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100 THB ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

sary forms and information will be supplied by the Superintendent-Begistrar 
of ite District. 

Marriage Laws. 

Bnffland and Wales.— Marriages may be solemnised in any registered 
buildingt or in a district registry office either by certificate or by licence. 
If by certificate^ notice (accompanied with fee of Is. for entry in * Marriage 
Notice Book*) must be given by one of the parties, if both live in one district, 
to the Superintendent-Registrar, on form furnished for purpose, containing 
solemn declaration of absence of impediment to intended marriage, certify- 
ing that one of the parties has dwelt at least seven days in district, and must 
be signed in presence of Registrar or deputy : but if parties live in different 
districts, notices must be sent to respective Superintendent-Registrars. 
Ticenty-one cle&T days after entry of notice the certificate (for which Is. must 
be paid) will be granted on application. 

The same applies if one party lives in Ireland, only notice must be given 
on form used in Ireland. If one party lives in Scotland, Scotch certificate of 
proclamation of banns will be accepted as equal to certificate. 

If by licence, though both parties do not dwell in same district, only oiu 
need give notice (on a form impressed with a 2s. 6d. stamp), certifying that he 
or she has residea at leskBt fifteen days in district, though marriage may be 
held in district of either party. Both parties, however, must be in England 
at time of notice, though only one clear day is required (unless marriage take 
place in Ireland with some one there, when seven days are required) between 
notice and granting of licence. Cost of licence, £2 48. 6d. 

If there be no registered building in the district according to rites or 
ceremonies desired by parties, by endorsing notice with such declaration 
marriage may be held in another district. 

If usual ' place of worship * at which ceremony is desired, be out of district 
of cither's dwelling, by inserting words : — * Such building being usual place 

of worship of said , and situate not more than two miles beyond limits of 

district of ,' certificate will be granted accordingly. 

The marriage must take place in registered building specified in certificate, 
with open doors, between the hours of eight in the morning and three in the 
afternoon, within three calendar months from day of entry of notice, in 
presence of Registrar (or his deputy, or, if the Marriage Act of 1896 has been 
adopted, in the presence of the Authorised person) and two or more credible 
witnesses besides minister, if any. At some part of ceremony the words must 
be said : — * I do solemnlv declare that I know not of any lawful impediment 

why I may not be joined in matrimony to * ; and each must say to 

other : * I call upon these persons here present to witness that I do take 

thee to be my lawful wedded wife (or husband) ' ; without which it is 

not a marriage. 

Registrar's fee for attending marriage by certificate, 5s. ; by licence, 10s. ; 
for copy of certificate, 2s. 6d., and stamp Id. 

Ireland — ^Marriages according to the form and discipline of the 
Presbyterian Ohurch may be celebrated — 

1. By special licence ; 

2. By licence; or 

8. After publication of banns. 
(1.) In the first case 'Both parties must be members of the same 
Church as the Moderator who grants the Special Licence,' — ^that is to say 
the Remonstrant Synod of Ulster, the Presbytery of Antrim, and the 

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LEGAL INFORMATION 101 

Synod of Monster, are treated as three separate denominations, and the ' 
Moderator of each has the privilege of granting special licences to the 
members of his own body. 

(2.) Ordinary licences can be granted when only one of the parties is a 
Presbyterian. Each Presbytery is authorised to appoint, subject to the 
approval of the Lord Lieutenant, a sufficient number of Presbyterian 
ministers to issue licences for marriage in meeting-houses duly certified, in 
connection with the Presbytery. 

Anyone wishing to obtain a licence must, seven days before the licence 
shall be delivered to him or her, produce to the licensing minister a certificate 
from the minister of the congregation of which he or she shall be a member 
and has been a member for at least one calendar month preceding. This 
congregation must be in connection with the Presbytery to which the licensing 
minister belongs. 

(8.) When both parties are Presbyterians, marriages may be celebrated 
after the banns have been proclaimed for three Sundays in the Presbyterian 
meeting-houses attended by each of the parties. 

The presence of the B^strar is not required at a marriage celebrated in 
a place of worship whether Presbyterian or- otherwise. 

Scotland — The ceremony can be performed by the minister of any de- 
nomination, in any place, at any time, with or without any particular form. 
The law has been amended so as to put an end, as far as possible, to what 
were known as ' irregular ' marriages. Legal notice must now be given to 
the Registrar of the parish or district, as in England, the names of the con- 
tracting parties being exhibited for seven days on the notice board outside 
the office of the Registrar in whose district the parties have resided for at 
least fifteen days mimediately preceding. At the expiration of the period 
named a certificate will be granted, and on this the marriage may take place 
either in a church or elsewhere. Any person who has resided for at least 
twenty-one days in Scotland may be married by going to the Registrar's 
office in which he or she may reside, accompanied by two witnesses who can 
certify as to the term of residence, and exchanging written contract with the 
other party, afterwards proceeding to the County Sheriff's chambers to have 
the marriage registered. 

Burial Laws. 

By the common law of England every parishioner is entitled to be 
buried in the churchyard of his parish, and for this purpose every person 
is a parishioner of the parish in which he dies. Prior to the Burial Act of 
1880, the burial service of the Church' of England was the only one which 
might be read in churchyards or other consecrated Around. 

The notice of an intention to bury, in either churchyards or the oonse- 
orated parts of parochial cemeteries, should be given with as little delay as 
possible, and must not be later than forty-eight hours before the time pro- 
posed for the burial. The notice may be given by any relative, friend, or 
legal representative having charge of, or being responsible for, the burial. 
He may be the minister who will conduct the service, or the undertaker, if 
duly authorised. 

The Notice must be in writing ; must be endorsed on the outside ' Notice 
of Burial ' ; must be signed with the name and address of the person giving it«i 
and be in the form, or to th4 effect^ following : — 

< I. , of , being the relative fc^' 

^friend, or legal representative,. a« the ecue may bet describing the reW 



102 THB ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

'</ a relative], having the charge of, or being responsible for, the burial of 

* A. B., of , who died at , in the parish 

* of , on the day of , do hereby 
*give you notice that it is intended by me that the body of the said A. B. 

* shall be buried within the Ihere describe the churchyard or graveyard in. 

* which the body is to he buried] on the day of , at 

* the hour of , without the performance in the manner prescribed 

* by law of the service for the burial of the dead according to the rites of the 

* Church of England ; and I give this notice pursuant to the Burial Laws 

* Amendment Act, 1880. 

* To the Beotor [or, as the ease may he"] of .* 

[N.B. — While it is desirable to keep to this form, the person receiving, 
it will not be at liberty to object to its sufficiency because the exact words 
are not used ; the Act only requiring that the notice shall be in the form, 
^or to the effect,^ of the above.] 

In the case of a churchyard, the notice is to be left at the house of the 
clergyman, or, in his absence, of the clergyman in charge of the parish, or of 
any person appointed to receive such notices. 

In the case of a parochial cemetery, if there is a chaplain for the con- 
secrated ground, the notice is to be addressed to him, but is to be left at the 
office of the Clerk of the Burial Board. 

In the case of a pauper, notice may be given to the incumbent, or the- 
ohaplain, and also to the master of the workhouse, or to the clerk to the 
Guardians, by the husband, wife, or next of kin. The Guardians will be- 
bound to allow the burial to be in accordance with the Act. 

It is not necessary that the clergyman should consent to a burial under the 
Act. He can object only to the time proposed, and do that only in certain 
cases. Unless it be otherwise mutually arranged, burials must be between 10^ 
and 6 o'clock from April Ist to October Ist, and between 10 and 3 from 
October Ist to April Ist. 

A burial may take place either without * any religious service * or * with 
such Christian and orderly religious service ' at the grave as the person res- 
ponsible for the burial may think fit, and • any person or persons '—whether 
ministers or laymen — who may be invited or authorised, may conduct such 
service, or take part in any religious act thereat. The words * Christian 
service ' include ' every religious service used by any church, denomination, 
or person, professing to be Christian.' 

All burials must be decent and orderly, and any one guilty of riotous,, 
violent, or indecent behaviour, or of obstructing any service, will be guilty of a 
misdemeanour. * 

So also will any person who shall ' deliver any address, not being 
part of, or incidental to, any religious service' permitted by the Act, or who 
wilfully endeavours * to bring into contempt or obloquy the Christian religion, 
or the belief or worship of any church or denomination of Christians, or the 
members or any minister of any such church or denomination, or any other 
jperson.' 

The person having charge of a burial under the Act must, either on the 
same day or the day after, send to the incumbent or his representative— or, in 
the case of a cemetery, to the clerk — a certificate of the burial in prescribed 
form. 

< I, , of , the person having the charge 

* of [or, being responsible for] the burial of the deceased, do hereby oertizy 
«thatonthe day of . 190 . . ^^^.' 

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• graveyard] of the parish [or district] of 
To the Keotor ^or^ at the cote may be"} of 
[Some inoonvenience has arisen by oonfi 



LEGAL nnrORMATION 108 

, aged , was bnried in the ohorohyard [or 



J confounding this certificate of hwial 
with the I^gistrar's certificate of death. The law in regard to the latter 
remains as it was previoos to the passing of the Act of 1880, except that the 
Births and Deaths Registration Act, 1874, sec. 17, is amended, in the case of 
bori&ls under the Act of 1880, and the Begistrar's certificate must be 
delivered, not to the officiating minister, but to the person in charge of the 
funeral ; who, if he so choose, retains it. The Begistrar*s certificate is not 
essential to an interment taking place ; for the Burials Act of 1880 expressly 
provides that if the person in charge of the funeral has not received it within 
seven days ajter the interment, he must give notice to the Begistrar.] 

The clergy of the Church of England are at liberty to use the burial service 
of that Church in any unoonsecrated burial-ground, or in the chapel therein. 
The relatives may have such service performed in unoonsecrated ground by 
amy clergyman of the Church of England who may be willing to perform the 
same. 

In oases where the Church of England servioe cannot legally be used, and 
in any other case, at the request of the relatives, the clergy may use some other 
than the ordinary burial service of the Church of England, provided that it 
has been approved by the Bishop, and is taken wholly from the Bible and 
Prayer-Book. 

The Act of 1880 does not entitle any one to be buried in any place in 
which he would have no right to be buried if the Act had not passed. 

When permission to bury a nan-parishioner is given, the service may be 
conducted under the Act. The incumbent has no legal right to make his 
consent to the burial of a non-parishioner dependent on the service being 
conducted by himself, or some other clergyman. 

Neither does it affect previously existing regulations or authority in regard 
to the position of graves, inscriptions on gravestones, &o. The same fees 
will also have to be paid as though the burial were conducted by a clergyman. 

The Act of 1880 applies only to England and Wales and the Channel 
Islands. 

Burial Grounda Act, 1900.— This Act, which received the royal assent 
July 10th, 1900, and came into operation January 1st, 1901, modifies the 
Act of 1880 by rendering the forty-eight hours notice no longer necessary 
in the case of the consecrated parts of parochial cemeteries. The Act does 
not deal with churchyards. In future, burial boards * may, if they think fit,' 
apply to have a portion of the cemetery consecrated ; formerly they were 
compelled to have a portion consecrated. Burial boards are no longer 
compelled to erect two cemetery chapels, one for Anglicans and one for Non* 
conformists. They may erect any chapel * they may consider necessary * ; 
but any chapel so erected < shall not be consecrated, or reserved for the 
exclusive use of any denomination.* The payment of fees to an incumbent 
of a parish will no longer be required ' except for services rendered by him. ' 
In future, when a Nonconformist minister officiates in the consecrated part 
of a parochial cemetery, he, and not the clergyman, will receive the fea 
These provisions apply to cemeteries opened G^ter the passing of the Act, 
.In the case of cemeteries already exist mg the old fees will continue to be 
exacted for fifteen years, or on the vacating of the incumbency, whichever is 
the longer period. 



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104 THE BS8BX HAIJi YBAB BOOK 

Oharitable Trasts, Investments, etc. 

Charitable TruBts.— The Aots relating to Charitable Troste give the 
Charity Commissioners very extensive juriediotion over all charitable tnists 
/except certain exempted charities), and empower the Commissioners to 
inquire into the management of 'charities, to oblige their trustees to render 
accounts, to advise such trustees on the administration of the trusts, to 
authorise or direct legal proceedings to be taken, to authorise the granting of 
leases and making of improvements, and raising of money by mortgage, to 
authorise trustees to remove schoolmasters and other officers, to authorise the 
sale, exchange, or partitions of lands, to remove and appoint trustees, and to 
make new sdiemes for the administration of charities. Among the charities 
exempted from the operations of these Acts are any buildings registered as 
l^aces of meeting for religious worship with the Begistrar-G^eral of Births, 
i>eaths, and Marriages, and bond fide used as places of meeting for religiouB 
worship. Exempted charities can, by application under certain sections of 
one of the Acts, have the benefits of tiie Acts extended to them. 

DlBsentere' Chapels Act — It is under this Act (7 ^^ 8 Vict., c. 45), passed 
19th July, 1844, that many of the old Presbyterian Chapels are secured to 
the Unitarians. The Act provides in substance that where there is no 
express statement in the deed of foundation as to the particular doctrines 
for which a chapel was to be employed, twenty-five years' usage shall be 
conclusive. 

Dissentere in Established Church Pulpits. — The Act by which it is 
considered that the Clergy are restrained from inviting Dissenters to occupy 
their pulpits is the Act of Uniformity of 1662 (18 A 14 Car. II., c. 14). By 
this Act no one may act or preach as a lecturer (in which capacity it is con- 
ceived a Dissenter or layman would appear, if so invited to preach) without 
a licence from the Bishop, and it has been decided that the discretion of the 
Bishop to grant or withhold his licence cannot be questioned. Any lecturer 
who acts in contravention of this enactment ** shall suffer three months* im- 
prisonment without bail or mainprize." No penalty, however, appears to be 
mcurred by a parson inviting or permitting an unUcensed lecturer to use his 
pulpit ; though a Bishop who grants a licence to anyone who has not first 
subscribed to the Three Artides concerning '*the King's supremacy, the 
Book of Common Prayer, and the 89 Articles," will have to suffer the serious 
inconvenience of being suspended from giving licences to preach for the space 
of twelve months. 

Land, Gifts and Sales of.— The law relating to gifts and sales of lan^ 
And other property for charitable uses (amongst which are included the erectio'^ 
of chapels, schools, (fee), has been recently consolidated by the Mortmain and 
Charitable Uses Act, 1888 (51 A 52 Vict., cap. 42) and the Mortmain and 
Charitable Uses Act, 1891 (54 A 55 Vict., c. 78), but is still very complicated. 
Ko attempt should be made to give effect to sales of more than two acres of 
land, or to gifts for such purposes without competent legal advice. Land not 
exceeding two acres in extent may be conveyed to " trustees on behalf of any 
society or body of persons associated together for religious purposes," *' for 
Ihe erection thereon of a building for sucm purposes," ** or whereon a building 
iised or intended to be used for such purposes has been erected," without any 
special formalities, provided that such conveyance be made in good faith, for 
full and valuable consideration. It is no longer necessary to enrol either &e 
conveyance or the deed declaring the trusts, though the trustees may enrol 
■ooh deed if they think fit. ^y property, except lands, tenements and 

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LBQAL INFOBMATION 105 

hereditaments, and penonal property directed to be laid ont in them, may 
be assured to charity, either for value or as a gift, and either by deed or will, 
without restriction of any kind. 

Oaths Act, 188a — The Act to amend the Law as to Oaths,pa68ed on the 
24th December, 1888, enacts that every person upon objecting to being sworn, 
and stating, as the ground of such objection, either that he has no religious 
belief, or that the taking of an oath is contrary to his religious belief, 
shall be permitted to miJte his solemn affirmation instead of taking an 
oath, in all places and for all purposes where an oath is or shall be required 
by law, which affirmation shaU be of the same force and effect as if he had 
taken the oath. Every such affirmation shall be as follows: — " I, A. B., do 
solemnly, sincerely, and truly declare and affirm," and then proceed with the 
words of tiie oath prescribed by law, omitting any words of imprecation or 
calling to witness. If any person to whom an oath is administered desires 
to swear with uplifted hand in the form and manner in which an oath is 
usually administered in Scotland, he shall be permitted to do so, and the 
oath shall be administered to him in such form and manner without further 
question. 

Bates, Bzemption tcam,-^By 3 (fe 4 Will. IV., cap. 80, all churches, 
chapels, meeting-houses, or premises exclusively appropriated to public re- 
ligious worship, and which are duly certified for such purpose, are exempted 
from the payment of Poor and Church rates. But such parts of the premises 
as are not so exclusively appropriated, and from which any rent, profit, or 
advantage is received, are liable to be rated. By the Public Health Act 1875 
the incumbent or minister of any building already exempt by law from poor 
rates shall not be liable to rates for paving, sewering, or lighting. The provisions 
of this Act do not apply to the Metropolis. By 82 & 88 Vict., cap. 40, author- 
ities having power to levy any rate may exempt any building used exclusively 
as a Sunday-school or Bagged-school. The exemption is in the option of the 
authorities. 

Beoentw Statutes.— The Acts of Parliament of 55 A 66 Vict, may be use- 
fully consulted on the following subjects: — Chapter 11, Mortmain and 
Charitable Uses Act Amendment ; Chapter 15, Charity Inquiries (Expenses) ; 
Chapter *2B, Foreign Marriage ; Chapter 82, Clergy Discipline Act, 1892. 

Beffisters, Dissentincr» of Blrtha Baptisms, Marriages, Deaths, and 
Btirla&. — These registers and records, which were collected, examined and 
approveid by a Boyal Commission, are now deposited in the custody of the 
Rc^trar-General, at the Non-Parochial Begister Office, Somerset House, 
London, which, for the purposes of the Act of 8 (fe 4 Vict., o. 92, is deemed a 
branch or part of the General Begister Office. Searches and extracts from 
these registers and records will 1^ granted on every day except Sundays, 
Christmas Day, and Good Friday, between the hours of ten and four, upon 
personal application only, and payment of legal fees. A^fplieations by Utter 
for Beareh or extract cannot he complied with. Persons residmg in the oountrv, 
therefore, who may require searcnes of certificates, must, of necessity, apply 
to a friend in London, or employ ah agent. All other communications by 
letter, on the subject of the above-mentioned registers and records, must be 
addressed to the " Begistrar-General, General Bister Office, London ; " and 
it is requested that the words '* Non-Parochial Begisters " may be written on 
the outside of all such letters, the postage of which may be left unpaid. The 
fee for each search is Is., and for each certificate, 2s. 6d. 

Sites for Ghapels.—By the Places of Worship Sites' Act, 1878, amended 
by an Act of 1888, owners of settled estates, corporations, and offlcws. traatees, 

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106 THE ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

and commissioners holding land for public purposes, are empowered, within 
certain limitations, to grant sites for places of religions worship, residences 
for ministers, and burial grounds. 

Trvustees' Incorporation Act — 35 & 36 Vict., c. 24. — This Act, entitled 
** An Act to facilitate the Incor^ration of Trustees of Charities for Eeligious, 
Educational, Literary, Scientific, and Public Charitable Purposes, and the 
Enrolment of certain Charitable Trust-Deeds," was passed 27th June, 1672. 
The object of the Act is to facilitate the incorporation of the charities 
indicateid in the title, and to diminish the expense of enrolment under an Act 
passed in the thirtieth year of the reign of Her present Majesty. Owing to 
the option of granting a certificate being by the Act vested in the Charity 
Commissioners for England and Wales, and to the latter having held that 
such certificate should be refused in cases where the property might be vested 
in the ofBcial trustee of the Commissioners under the Charity Commission 
Acts, the Incorporation Act has become practically useless. 

TniBtees Investments by — The Trustee Act, 1893, consolidates th® 
various enactments relating to trustees. The first part relates to invest' 
ments, and as to these it is (inter alia) enacted that a trustee may, unless 
expressly forbidden by the instrument (if any) creating the trust, and subject 
to anv consent required by such instrument, in addition to the powers con- 
ferred thereby, invest any trust funds in his hands, whether at the time in a 
state of investment or not, as follows : — 

(a) In any of the Parliamentary stocks or public funds or Government 
securities of the United Kingdom. 

(b) On real or heritable securities in Great Britain or Ireland. 

(c) In the stock of the Bank of England or the Bank of Ireland. 

(d) In India three-and-a-half per cent, stock and India three per cent, 
stock, or in any other capital stock which may at any time hereafter be 
issued by the Secretary of State in Coimcil of India under the authority 
of Act of Parliament and charged on the revenues of India. 

(e) In any securities the interest of which is for the time being guaranteed 
by Parliament. 

(f) In consolidated stock created by the Metropolitan Board of Works or 
by the London County Council or in Debenture stock created by the Beceiver 
for the Metropolitan Police District. 

(g) In the debenture or rent charge or guaranteed or preference stock of 
any railway company in Great Britain or Ireland incorporated by special 
Act of Parliament and having during each of the ten years last past before 
the date of investment paid a dividend at the rate of not less than three per 
centum per annum on its ordinary stock. 

(h) In the stock of any railway or canal company in Great Britain or 
Ireland whose undertaking is leased in perpetuity or for a term of not less 
than two hundred years at a fixed rental to any such railway company as is 
mentioned in sub-section g either alone or jointly with any other railway 
company. 

(i) In the debenture stock of any railway company in India the interest 
on which is paid or guaranteed by the Secretary of State in Council of India*. 

{j) In the ** B " annuities of the Eastern Bengal, the East Indian and 
the Scinde, Punjaub and Delhi Railways and any like annuities which may 
at any time hereafter be created on the purchase of any other railway by the 
Secretary of State in Council of India and charged on the revenues of India 
and which may be authorized by Act of Parliament to be accepted by 
trustees in lieu of any stock held by them in the purchased railway, also in 

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LBGAL INFORMATION 107 

deferred annuities comprised in tbe register of holders of annuity Glass I> 
and annuities comprised in the register oi annuitants Class C of the East 
Indian Railway Company. 

{k) In the stock of any railway company in India upon which a fixed or* 
Tninimum dividend in sterling is paid or guaranteed by the Secretary of Btate 
in Council of India or upon the capital of which the interest is so guaranteed. 

[I) In the debenture or guaranteed or preference stock of any company in 
Great Britain or Ireland established for the supply of water for profit and 
incorpd^ted by special Act of Parliament or by Royal Charter and having 
during each of the ten years last past before the date of investment paid a 
dividend of not less than £5 per centum per annum on its ordinary stock. 

{m) In nominal or inscribed stock issued or to be issued by the corporation 
of any municipal borough having according to the returns of the last census . 
prior to the date of investment a population exceeding fiftv thousand or by 
any county council under the authority of any Act of Parliament or 
Provisional Order. 

(n) In nominal or inscribed stock issued or to be issued by any com 
missioners incorporated by Act of Parliament for the purpose of supplying 
water and having a compulsory power of levying rates over an area having 
according to the returns of the last census prior to the date of investment a 
population exceeding fifty thousand, provided that during each of the ten 
years last past before the date of investment the rates levied by such com- 
missioners shall not have exceeded eighty per centum of the amount 
authorized by law to be levied. 

(o) In any of the stocks, funds, or securities for the time being authorized 
for the investment of cash under the control or subject to the order of the 
High Court. 

Provided that a trustee may not purchase at a prioe exceeding its 
redemption value any stock mentioned in sub-sections (p), (i), {k)t {l)y and (m), 
which is liable to be redeemed within fifteen years of the date of purchase at 
par or at some other fixed rate, or purchase any such stock as is mentioned 
in such sub-sections, which is liable to be redeemed at par or at some other 
fixed rate, at a price exceeding 15 per cent, above par or such other fixed rate. 

Note. — The British and Foreign Unitarian Association have a Special 
Sub-Committee for giving advice to ConOTegations resf)ecting the Civil Ki{2:ht6 
of Unitarians, Chapel Trust-Deeds, Endowments, etc. Applications should 
be addressed to the Secretary, Essex Hall, Essex street. Strand, London, 
W.C. Tlie Committee tvill expect the coTigregationa to dtfray the cost of any 
legal charges. The Solicitor of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association 
is Mr. Howard Young, LL.B. 

Vaccination Act (1898).- No parent or other person shall be liable to any 
penaltv under Sec. 29 or Sec. 31 of the Act of 1867, if, within four months 
from the birth of the child, he satisfies two justices, or a stipendiary or metro- 
politan police magistrate in petty sessions, that he conscientiously believes 
that vaccination would be prejudicial to the health of the child, and delivers 
a certificate to that effect to the vaccination officer within seven days. And 
no order shall be made under Sec. 31 of the same Act on any person who has 
been previously convicted of ^on-compliance with a similar order relating to 
the same child. No proceedmgs shall be taken under Sec. 31, against any 
parent or person who has been convicted under Sec. 29 on account of the^ 
same child, until it has reached the age of four years. The Vaccination 
Act, 1898, remains in force until the 1st of January, 1904. 

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108 TBB K88KX HALL YBAB BOOK 

NEWSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES. 

The Inquirer, Mtablished in 1842. Although undenominational in name, it if a 
reoognlaed organ of the Unitarian body. Sditor, Rev. V. D. Davis, B.A. Price Id. weekly. 
l^bUdiing ofnce, S, Essex Street, Strand, London, W.C. 

The Christian Ufe and Unitarian Herald.— The 'Christian Life' was estab- 
lished in 1876. In 1888 the ' Unitarian Herald,' established in Manchester in 1861, was inoor* 
porated with the 'Christian Life.' Price Id. weekly. Publishing office, 6, Fetter Lane, 
London, E.G. 

The Unitarian World, a monthly magazine of liberal religious thought and work, 
established in 1902. Price Id. monthly. Published by Elsom & Co., Market Place, Hull ; 
London Agent, Philip Oreen, 6, Essex Street, Strand, w.C. 

The Christian Freeman and Sunday Schcx>l Monthly, established in 1865, pro- 
Yldes short narratives and tales, original and selected, suitable for the family circle, also 
flnnday School lessons. Editor, Rev. W. Jenkin Davies, Clonaver, Strandtown, Belfast. 
Publisned by Miss Forrest, 8, Titanla Street, Woodstock Boad, Belfast. Price Id. monthly. 

The Seed Sower, established in 1888. Editor, Rev. Joseph Wood. Price Id. monthly. 
Published by Midland Educational Co., Corporation-street, Birmingham. 

YounfiT Days, established in 1876, an illustrated Magazine for little children, containing 
short and continued stories, biographies, natural history papers, etc. Editor, Rev. J. J. 
Wright, F.R.S.L. Price Id. monthly. Published by the Sunday School Association, Essex 
Hall, Essex Street, Strand, London, W.C. 

Yr Ymof^nydd, the monthly magazine of the South Wales Unitarian Association, 
Editors, Rev. f>. Evans and Rev. T. A. Thomas. Published by J. D. Lewis, Gomerian Press, 
Llandyssul. Price 2d. 

The Hlbbert Journal, a Quarterly Review of Religion, Theology and Philosophy, 
established October, 1902. Editor, Rev. L. P. Jacks, M.A. Sub-Editor, Rev. G. Dawes F ' 
M.A., Ph.D. Price ^6. PublUhed by Williams A Norgate, London. 



AMERICAN UNITARIAN PERIODICALS. 

The Christian Refirlster, weekly, Boston. Editor, Rev. George Batchelor. Published 
by the Christian Register Association, at 272, Congress-street, Boston. Price, 8 dols. a year, 
postage 1 dollar 4 cents, equals, English Money Order, 16/7. 

Pacific Unitarian, monthly, San Francisco, Cal. Editor, Charles A. Murdock. Pub- 
lished at 874, Sutter-street, San Francisco, Cal. Price 1 dollar a year. 

Bvery Other Sunday, illustrated, fortnightly, Boston. Editor, Rev. Edward A. 
Horton. Unitarian Sunday School Society, 25, Beacon-street. Price 40 cents a year. 

Siib$ertbers thould drder direet from Ameriea, 



READING ROOM, ESSEX HALL, LONDON. 

The Committee of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association provide 
A Readin? Room at Essex Hall for the use of their Subscribers, which is 
open daily, from 9 till 6, Saturdays 9 till 2. There is also a Reference 
4knd Lending Library which Subecribers to the Association are entitled 
u> use. Catologues, price 2d., on application at the Book Room. 



A KEY TO 8IZE8 OF TYPE. 

This line of type is of the size known as * Pica.' 
This line of type is of the size known as ' Small Pica.' 
This line of type is of the size known as * Long Primer.' 
This line of type is of the size known as ' Bourgeois.* 
This line of type is of the size known as ' Brevier.' 
This line of tjpe U of the size known u 'Nonpareil.' Digitized by vjOOQ IC 



109 



IMPORTANT DATES AND EVENTS: 1662-1902. 

Act of Uniformity passed. 

" Five Mile " Act passed. 

Test Act received Boyal assent. 

Toleration Act passed. 

Occasional Conformity and Schism Acts repealed. 

The Three Denominations formed. 

Warrington Academy opened. 

Act to relieveNonconf ormists from subscription to 89 Art s . 

Manchester College founded. 

Repeal of Conventicle and Five Mile Acts. 

Unitarians receive the benefit of the Toleration Act. 

British and Foreign Unitarian Association founded. 

Bepeal of Test and Corporation Acts. 

Catholic Emancipation Act passed. 

Bammohun Boy founded the Brahmo Somaj. 

First Great Beform Act passed. 

First grant of public money for Elementary Education* 

London Domestic Mission founded. 

Marriage and Begistration Acts passed. 

Dissenters* Chapels Act passed. 

Penalties and Disabilities Bepeal Act passed. 

Nonconformists admitted to Oxford University. 

Act for securing Liberty of Beligious Worship passed. 

Quakers' Oaths abolished. 

Slaves in the United States freed. 

Memorial Hall, Manchester, opened. 

Compulsory Church Bates abolished. 

Xrish Church Disestablishment Act passed. 

Elementary Education Act passed. 

University Tests abolished. 

Dissenters* Burials Act became law. 

Bevised New Testament issued. 

First National Conference held at Liverpool. 

Opening of Essex Hall, London. 

Act to amend the law as to Oaths passed. 

Manchester College removed to Oxford. 

Jubilee of «* The Inquirer." 

Manchester College, New Buildings at Oxford, opened. 

Brahmo Somaj Students, at Manchester Coll^. 

Nonconformist Marriage Act passed. 

Judgment in the York Chapel Case. 

Death of Dr. James Martineau. 

International Council Meetings in London. 

Ministers' Pension Fund established. 

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1662 


May 19. 


1666 


Oct. 31. 


1673 


March 29. 


1689 


April 26. 


1719 




1727 


July 11. 


1757 


Oct. 23. 


1779 




1786 


Feb. 22. 


18i2 




1813 


Aug. 21. 


1826 


May 26. 


1828 


May 9. 


1829 


March 5. 


1830 


Jan. 22. 


1832 


June 7. 


1833 


Aug. 30. 


1836 


Jan. 14. 


1836 


Aug. 17. 


1844 


July 19. 


1846 




1864 


June 24. 


1866 




1869 


Aprils. 


1863 


Jan. 2. 


1866 


Jan. 17. 


1869 


July 31. 


1869 


July 26. 


1870 


Aug. 9. 


1871 


June 16. 


1880 


Sept. 7. 


1881 


May 17. 


1882 


April 18. 


1886 


Jime3. 


1888 


Dec. 24. 


1889 


Oct. 16. 


1892 


July 9. 


1893 


0<ft. 18. 


1896 


Oct. 20. 


1898 


Aug. 12. 


1899 


Dec. 8. 


1900 


Jan. 11. 


1901 


May 27. 


1902 


March 19 



lip 

EVENTS AND TOPICS, Dec, 1901, to Nov.. 1902. 

Aberystwyth.— Sunday evening Servlcea in Welsh and English were held at Bluowood, 
Llanbadarn-itMul, Aberystwyth, during Unirersity I'erm, commencing on April 20th, 1902, to 
June 8th, and they were resumed in the Old Assembly Booms in October, Blr. J. Park Davlea 
acting as Hon. Secretuy. 

AccrinGrton.— On February 2nd, 1002, a tablet to the memory of the late Mr. Edmund 
Mills was unveiled in the Oxford-street Chapel, Accrington, by the Bev. James Buddie. The 
Bev. W. H. Burgess conducted the service. Mr. Mills was one of the founders of the oon- 
Uon. and its President for upwards of thirty years, and superintendent and teacher In 
I for twenty years. 

Anniversary Meetings, British and Foreigrn Unitarian Association 
and Sunday School Association.— The Anniversary Meetings of 1902 began on May 
20th. The Essex Hall Lecture by the Bev. James Dnimmond, M.A., LL.D., entitled ' Some 
Thoughts on Christology,' was delivered at Essex Hall in the evening, Dr. W. Blake Odgers, 
K.C., presiding, llie Annual Meeting of the Sunday School Association was held In the 
morning at the Holbom Bestaurant, preceded bv a breakfast given by the President, Ladv 
O'Hagan. This was followed by a Conference, at which papers were read by the Bev. Joseph 
H. Wicksteed, M.A., on 'Principles and Ideals of Beligious Education in the Sunoay 
School ' ; by the Bev. H. 8. Perris, M.A., on 'The Part of the Superintendent' ; by Mrs. 
. W. Tudor Jones ' In the Junior Classes ' ; and by the Bev. George Critchley, B.A., on 'In 
the Senior Classes.' 

On May 21st a Beligious Service was held at Little Portland -street Chapel, when the Bev. 
Henry Oow, B. A., preached. The Annual Meeting of the British and Foreign Unitarian Asso- 
ciation was held In the afternoon at Essex Hall, when the President, W. Blake Odgers, Esq., 
K.C., presided. A Public Meeting was held in the evening at Essex Hall, when the Presi- 
dent gave an Address, and Mrs. Alfred C Osier, the Bev. B. A. Armstrong, B.A., Mr. T. J. 
Hardy, Mr. Vladimir Tchertkoff, and the Bev. Frank Walters, also spoke. 

On May 22nd a Devotional Service by the Bev. H. M. Livens was held in Essex Hall, fol- 
lowed by a Conference on 'Types of Beligious Experience,' viz., 'From Anglican to Uni- 
tarian,' by the Bev. E. W. Lumniis, M.A. ; ' From Congregationalist to Unitarian,' by the 
Bev. W. Wooding, B. A. ; ' Aethodist to Unitarian,' by the Bev. G. V. Crook ; ' Presbyterian 
to Unitarian,' by the Bev. A. Webster ; and ' Boman Catholic to Unitarian,' by the Bev. L. 

• de Beaumont Klein, D.Sc. A Conversazione was held In the evening at the Boyal Institute 
of Painters in Water Colours, Mr. W. Blake Odgers, K.C., and Mn. Odgers received the 
guests. 

Astley.— A Tablet to the memory of the late Superintendent of the School at Astley, 
Mr. James Grundy, who had held office forty years, has been erecteil iu the Chapel by the 
' Congregation. 

Auckland, N.Z.— The new Unitarian Church at Auckland, New Zealand, was opened 
on December 4th, 1901, when the Bev. William Jellle, B.A., preached, and Mr. J. C. Macky 

• (Chairman), Mrs. Draffln, Mr. Bradley, Mr. Fourlds, M.H.B., and the.Bev. George Walters, 
also spoke. On December 8th the Bev. W. Jellie, B.A., conducted the services, and the Bev. 
George Walters preached. 

Ballyclare.— The Old Presbyterian Meeting- House, after thorough renovation, was re- 
opened with Special Services on April 6th and 18th, 1002, conducted by the Bev. J. C. Street 
. and the Bev. Bichard Lyttle. 

Billixi|rBhuret.— Services have been continued by the Bev. George Lansdown at Wis- 
borough Green, near Billingshurst. 

Birkenhead.— A Memorial Stone of the new Church in Bessborough-road, Birkenhead, 
was laid on December 14th, 1901. by the Bev. J. Estlin Carpenter, M.A., the Chair was taken 
by Mr. A. W. WlUmer (in the absence of Mr. Frederick Jevons), and among those present 
were— Bev. James Crossley, Bev. W. J. Jupp, Bev. H. D. BoberU, Bev. A. B. Parry, Bev. H. 
W. Hawkes, Messrs. W. R Bowring. R. D. Holt, H W. Gair, Charles Hibbert, Bichard 
Bobinson, J. J. Talbot, and Miss Cooke. 

Bla.okpool. South Shore.— On November 16th, 1902, the Foundation Stones of the 
Hall at South Shore, Blackpool, were laid by Mr. and Mrs. J. B. G. Grundy and Mr. Cutbbert 
C. Grundy, and commemorative bricks were laid by the Sunday-school scholars. The Bev. H. 
y. Mills, of Kendal, presided, supported by the Bev. Neander Andtrrton, B.A., the Bev. 
David Davis, the Bev. Thomas Leyfand, Messrs. D. A. Little, B. Newell, Councillor David 
Healey, and others. An evening meeting was held, at which Mr. (^nncillor David Healey 
. presided. A trowel was presented to Mr. and Mrs. J. B. G. Grundy. 

Bridgend.— Wednesday evening Services were commenced on January 22nd, 1002, at 

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EVENTS AND TOPICS 111 

Bridgend Chapel, by the £ey. Jamea Harwood, B.A. Sunday Servloes are now held, under 
the superintendence of the Rer. W. J. Phillips, of Xottage. 

Bristol.— The Rev. J. Estlln Carpenter, M.A., of Oxford, dellTered a course of six lectures 
on ' The Bible in the Nineteenth Century,' at Bristol, October 2Sth, November 4th, 11th, 
18th, S5th, and December 2nd, 1902. 

Bury, Lancashire.— A Memorial Portrait of the late Mr. Joseph Taylor, who was for 
eighteen and a hiJf years Secretary, was placed in Bank-street Sunday Schools, and was un* 
veiled by Mr. Alderman T. Holt,ithe senior superintendent Mr. Holt was presented with an 
illuminated address, gold pendant, ami the 'Bank-street Calendar' from 1889 to 1902, as a 
memento of forty years' service as superintendent. 

Ca];>el-7-groes.— The Centenary of the congregation at Capel-y-groes, the first one 
organised in ik>uth Wales on a Unitarian basis, was celebrated, in conjunction with the 
Easter meetings of the South Wales Unitarian Association, on April 2nd and 3rd, 1902, when 
Sermons were preached by the Rev. D. Evans, the Rev. D. Rees, Uie Rev. W. James, B.A., 
the Rev. Thomas Thomas, J.P., the Rev. T. J. Jenkins, and the Rev. J. H. Davies. A Con- 
ference was also held, presided over by.' the Rev. W. James, he gave a cordial welcome to 
the Rev. W. Copeland Bowie, who represented the British and Foreign Unitarian -Associa- 
tion. Professor Weatherall, M.A., the Revs. J. H. Davies, D. Rees, E. E. Jenkins, and. John 
Davies, also spoke. 

Chester.— On January 10th, 1902, two Memorial Windows in Matthew Heniy's Chapel, 
Chester, were unveiled by Sir John T. Brunner, Bart., M.P., being his gift to the congr^k- 
tlon. The windows commemorate Matthew Hennr and James Martineau respectively. In 
the absence of Sir Thomas Frost, Major Bryan Johnson presided, and among those present 
were the Lady Mayoresit (Mrs. J. G. Frost), Lady Frost, Mr. Samuel Moss, M.P., the Rev. S. 
A. Steinthal, and the Rev. E. W. Lunimis, M.A. The Rev. H. E. Haycock, the Rev. C. H. 
Weilbeloved. the Rev. H. E. Dowson, B.A., the Rev. Dr. Klein, the Rev. H. D. Roberts, tlie 
Rev. J. K. Montgomery, and Mr. William Orrttt took part in the proceedings. 

Chorley.— The Old Chapel in Park-street, Chorley, was re-opened on July 2nd. 1902, 
after complete renovation and enlargement, through the generous gifts of many friends, in* 
eluding Lady Tate and Sir W. H. Tate, Bart., Lord Balcarres, M.P., and Sir J. T. Brunner, 
Bart.^ M.P. The Sermon was preached by the Rev. H. Enfield Oowson, B.A., after which a 
Meeting was held, presided over by the Rev. A. Doel, the Rev. R. Travers Herford, B.A., the 
Rev. S. Thompson, the Rev. W. Bagrie (United Methodist), and Mr. W. Carter were among 
the speakers. 

Ck>1^7yn Bay.— Services were held in the Pavilion, Victoria-pier, Colwyn Bay, from 
July 27th to August 31st, 1902, conducted by the Rev. E. W. Lummis, M.A., the Rev. C. J. 
treet, M.A., the Rev. W. C. Hall, M.A., and the Rev. .1. E. Manning, M.A. 

Olaseow.— The St. Vincent-street Church, Glasgow, having been re-slated, the interior 
re-painted, the electric light installed, and other improvements carried out, a Social Meeting 
«as held on September Sth, 1902, the chair was taken by Mr. R. Stewart, supported by the 
Rev. J. Forrest, M.A., Mrs. T. Ballantyne, and others. On the following Sunday re-opening 
services were held. 

HastinfiTS.— The Free Christian Church having been repaired and renovated, was re- 
opened on March 23rd, 1902, when the Rev. Gardner Preston preached. 

Iceland.— On the suggestion of the Rev. R. A. Armstrong, B.A., a Fund was raised for 
the suJTerers by the fire on December IQth, 1901, at Akiireyri. The sum of £123 38. was for- 
warded to Mr. Jochumsson for their relief, by the Rev. V. D. Davis, B.A., Treasurer of the 
Fund. 

India.— Mission work in the E:ha8i Hills and Banda Districts was continued by Mr. 
Kissor Singh, Mr. Masih, and others. The chapel at Madras has lost its minister, the Rev. 
William Roberts, who died on September 19th, 1902, at the advanced age of 82. Mr. Vithal 
Ranji Shinde, B. A., has commenced his second year at Manchester College, Oxford. A Fund 
was raised for the Brahmo Girls' School Building, Bengal, and a sum of £206 5s. was col- 
lected and sent out by Mr. Ion Pritchard, the Hon. llreasurer, to the Hon. Secretary of the 
Committee in Calcutta. 

Kidderminster.— A Memorial Fountain was unveiled in Brinton Park, Kidderminster, 
bearing a MedaUion of the late Mr. Richard Eve, who was bom on December 6th, 1831, and 
died on July 7th, 1900. 

KlnflT's Coronation.— The Rev. R. A. Armstrong, B.A., of Liverpool, as the President 
of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association, was present at the Coronation of King 
Edward the Seventh and Queen Alexandra, in W^tminster Abbey, on Saturday, August 
9th, 1902. 

Leioester.— The Rev. J. Estlln Carpenter, M.A., gave a series of six lectures on 'The 



112 THE ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

Bible in the Nineteenth Century,' at Leicester, October 80th, November 6th, 13th, 20th,. 
87th, and December 4th, 1002. 

Liverpool.— A Gharuh Hall and CIoisterB were added to the UUet-road Church in SeftoD 
Fark, Liverpool, as a Memorial to the late Rev. John Bmnner and the late Sir Heniy Tate, 
Bart, and formally presented to the congregation on January 26th, 1902, by the donors— Sir 
John T. Bmnner, Bart., M.P., and Mr. Henry Tate (since deceased). In the Cloisters have 
been placed the monuments, from Renshaw-street Chapel, of former members of the congre- 
gation, indnding those to WiUiam Roscoe, Blanco white. Christopher Rawdon, WiUiam 
Eathbone, Oeorge Holt, Henry Arthur Bright. Charles Booth, and Charles Holland. The 
Library was furnished and decorated as a farther special sift by Sir John Brunner. The 
Chair was taken by Mr. Henry Jevons. Sir John and Laoy Brunner, Mr. and Mrs. Henry 
Tate, Mr. Alderman W. B. Bowring, Mr. Robert D. Holt. Mr. Richard D. Holt, and the Rev. 
L. de Beaumont Klein, were also on the platform, and the Rev. W. J. Jnpp, the Rev. T. 
Uoyd Jones, the Rev. H. Enfield Dowson, B.A., and Mr. Charles W. Jones, also spoke. 

London.— On June 22nd. 1902. an aggregate Service of teachers and scholars was held 
at Essex Hall, under the auspices of the London Sunday School Society. !the Rev. J. Ellis, 
assisted by the Rev. W. Chynoweth Pope, conducted the service. 

London.— On December 8th, 1901, a Brass -^ablet to the memory of the late Mr. C. L. 
Corkran, for many years Missionary at Spicer Street, was unveiled at Mansford*street 
Church. The Rev. Dr. James Drummond, of Oxford, conducted the Service. 

London.— A crayon drawing from a photograph of the late Rev. Dr. Croeskey waa 
presented to the Committee of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association by Mr. J. 
Arthur Kenrick, of Berrow Court, Edgbaston, to be placed among the portraits in Essex 
Hall, London. 

London District Unitarian Society.— The autumn meeting of the London District 
Unitarian Society was held at Essex Hall on October 28th, 1902, when the President, Sir 
Edwin Durning-Lawrence, Bart., M.P., and his niece, Miss A. J. Lawrence (in the absence of 
XAdy Durning-Lawrence), held a Reception, and a Welcome was offered to the Rev. J. H. 
Wicksteed, M. A., the newly-appointed district minister and lecturer of the Society. 

London, Acton.— Sunday evening Services organised by the Provincial Assembly of 
London and the South-Eastem Counties were commenced on January 26th, 1902, by the Rev. 
W. Copeland Bowie, at the Central Auction Room, Market-place, Horn-lane, Acton. The 
Services were resumed on September 14th, 1902, under the auspices of the London District 
Society. 

London, Forest Gtelte.— Re-opening Services were held at Upton-lane Hall, Forest 
Gate, on May 18th, 1902, when the Rev. Harry S. Perrls, M.A., preached, and on the Sundays 
following the preachers were Rev. G. Critchley, B.A., Mr. Frederick Maddison, and Rev. H. 
Woods Perris. The Hall has been thoroughly renovated and improved. 

London and South-Bastem Counties Provincial Assembly.— A united 
Devotional Service for South London Churches was held on February L8th, 1902, at Eflra> 
road, Brixton, conducted by the Revs. R. H. Greaves, F. W. Stanley, L. Jenkins Jones, W. G. 
Tarrant, B.A., W. Chynoweth Pope, and Frederic Allen ; also another for the North London 
Churches at Unity Church, Islington, on February 19th, conducted by the Revs. F. K. 
Freeston, R. H. U. Bloor, B.A., W. Wooding, B.A., Dr. G. Dawes Hicks, M.A., and W. 
Wilson. 

London Sunday School Society.— llie ninth Musical Festival of the London 
Sunday School Society was held at Essex Hall on April 26th, 1902, when seven schools 
took part in a choral competition. The forces uniting with the help of other friends a 
Concert was given afterwards. The Festival was conducted by Mr. John Harrison, and the 
competition award made by Mr. H. Walmsley Little, Mus. Doc. (Oxon.), to Islington School. 
The Rev. W. Clhynoweth Pope, the President of the Society, presided. 

MEUlchester.— Sunday evening Services, promoted by a Joint committee of the con- 
gregation at Strangeways and the Manchester District Association, wore inaugurated in the 
Broughton School, Bury New-road, Higher Broughton, on June -Sth, 1902, when the Rev. 
W. R. Shanks preached. 

Manchester .—On October 8th, 1902, at the Memorial Hall, Manchester, an Addreaa 
was presented to Mr. Alderman Harry Rawson, and his portrait, painted by Sir George Reid. 
President of the Scotch Academy, was presented to the Trustees of the Memorial Hall, and 
a copy of the poi*trait to Mrs. Rawson. Mr. F. Monks, J. P., presided, and there was a 
large gathering of friends, including the Lord Mayor of Manchester (Mr. Alderman Hoy). 
A letter was read from the Principal and Professors of Manchester College, Oxford, and the 
Rev. H. Enfield Dowson, B.A. The Rev. S. A. Steinthal read the Address, to which Mr. 
Rawson replied. Mr. George S. WooUey accepted the Painting on behalf of the Trustees of 
the Memorial HalL Mr. William Long, J. P., presented the framed P^^'^'^Sflipb^ ,<^ the 

igi ize y g 



BVXNTS AND TOPICS 113 

Fortralt to Mn. Kawton. A vote of thanks to the ChainnMi wu moyed by Mr. Sawgon, 
and seconded by Mr. James &. Beard. 

Manchester. —The Rev. J. RsUin Carpenter, M. A., of Oxford, delivered the first of a 
ries of six lectures on ' The Bible in the Nineteenth Century,' in the Memorial Hall, Man- 
chester, October 89th, November 5th, 12th, 10th, 26th, and December 8rd, 1902. 

Merthsrr Tyd£l,—On December 2nd, 1901. two Foundation Stones of the new chapel 
to be built on a site in Thomas-street, Merthyr IrdAl, were laid by Mrs. Thomas Stephens 
and Mr. Owilym C. James respectively. The Rev. James Harwood, B.A., conducted the 
Service and the Rev. D. J. wUIiams and the Rev. R. J. Jones, M.A.. gave Addresses, and 
the benediction was pronounced by the Rev. J. Hathren Davies. A Public Meetins was 
held in the evening in the Old Chapel, Mr. G. C. James, J. P., in the Chair, the Rev. James 
Harwood, B.A., and Mr. T. Orosvenor Lee representing the BrltLih and Iforeign Unitarian 
Association. Mr. H. Wooloott Thompson, Rev. R. J. Jones, M.A., Rev. W. J. Phillips, Rev. 
J. T. Davis, B.A., Lieut. -Col. Phillips, Mr. O. Carslake Thompson, Mr. Gomer U. Thomas, 
and others were among the speakers. 

MinlBters' Pension and Insurance Fund.— Two Meetings of the Donors and 
Subscribers to this Fund were held at Essex Hall, on Februaiy 26th, 1902, and March 
19th. The Constitution and Rules were adopted, and the following Offloers were ap- 
pointed :— Managers, Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter, M.A., Rev. C. J. Street, M.A., Rev. W. G. 
Tarrant, B.A., Rev. D. Waimsley, B.A., Mr. Howard Chatfeild Clarke, Mr. T. Alfred Colfox, 
Mr. John Harrison, Mr. J. Ccnan Conway, Mr. C. Sydney Jones, Mr. William Long, J.P., Mr. 
David Martineau, J.P., Mr. W. Blake Odgers, K.C. ; Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter, Chairman, Mr. 
H. Chatfeild Clarke, Treasurer, Mr. J. Cogan Conway, Hon. Secretary. The Fund exceeds 
£20,000, with an annual subscription list of upwards of £800. It Li to assist ministers to 
make provision for old age and for^their families after their death, by pension and 
Insurance. 

Moira (Co. DownX— On August 17th. 1902. the Old Meeting-House at Moira was 
re-opened with an afternoon Service conducted by the Rev. Alexander Gordon, BLA. The 
Chapel had been substantially repaired and improved. 

Moretonhaznpetead. —Cross Chapel, MoretouhAmpstead, was re-opened on December 
15th, 1901, after thorough renovation, through the generosity of Mr. T. B. Bowring, of 
London, by the Rev. A, Lancaster, the minister of the Chapel.— On October 30th, 19(12, the 
Centenary of the opening of the present Cross Chapel, Moretonhampstead, was celebrated. 
The Service was conducted by the Rev. A. Lancaster, and a Sennon was preached by the 
Rev. A. N. Blatchford, B.A. A Public Meeting followed, at which the Rev. A. Lancaster 
presided (in the absence of Mr. T. B. Bowring), and was supported by the Revs. A. N. Blatch- 
ford, T. B. Broadrick, J. Worthington, B.A., A. E. O'Connor, G. L. Phelps, and J. Barron. 
The Centenary Services were continued on November 2nd by the Rev. H. Shaen Solly, 
M.A.,of Bridport 

Newchurch.— On November 1st, 1902, the School at Newchureh was re-opeued after 
extensive alteratiuns and renovation. Addresaes^ere given by the Chairman (Mr. lliomat 
Kenyon), the Rev. J. J. Shaw, M.A., the Rev. Jenkyn Thomas, and Mr. J. H. Lord. 

Nottaffe.— The General Baptist Chapel at Nottage was re-opened on May 4th, 1902, 
after renovation. The Rev. R. J. Jones, M.A., and the Rev. W. J. Phillips preached. 
The Services were continued on Monday, May 5th, when the Rev. D. Evans (Coagrega- 
Uonalist) conducted the Service and Sermons were preached by the Rev. David Rees and 
the Rev. R. J. Jones, M.A. 

Oxford Summer School for Tectchers.- The third Session of the Oxford Summer 
School for Teachers, opened by the Rev. James Harwood, B.A., was held from July 4th to 
12th, 1902, at Manchester Coll^, Oxford. The academic lectures were two on ' Church and 
Ministry in Early CHiristian Tunes ' by the Rev. J. Edwin Odgers, M. A., two on ' The Trans- 
mission of the Text of the New Testament ' by the Rev. Dr. Drummond, and one on ' The 
Hebrew Prophets ' by the Rev. W. E. Addis, M. A. MIbs Marian Pritchard gave an account 
of the Book of Job with readings, and Mr. Ion Pritchard read a paper on ' The Sunday School- 
Failure or Success.' Principiu Drummond conducted the Service on Sunday, July 6th ; Dr. 
Drummond and Mrs. Drummond held a Reception on July 4th. The afternoons were de- 
voted to recreation. 

Padiham.— The Rev. J. H. Wicksteed, M. A., on leaving Padiham, handed over his resi- 
dence in Blackbum-road to Ave Trustees, to be used as a manse for future ministers of 
Nasareth Chapel, Padiham. 

Pantdeflald.— The Centenary of the Chapel at Pantdefaid was celebrated on April 4th, 
1902, at which the Revs. Thomas Thomas, J. P., W. Copeland Bowie, John Davies, "W. Jjunes, 
RA., J.P., D. Evans, J. Tyssul Davis, B.A., T. J. Jenkins, D. Rees, D. Evans, T. Arthur 
Thomas, and others were present. ^^r^,^ 

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114 THE ESSBX HALL YBAB BOOK 

Park LanOt WlgeoL—On May 28th, IQOS, the Foundation Stone of the Shaw Memo- 
rial Scnoola, in connection vrith the Park Lane Chapel, was laid by the Rev. George Fox, a 
former minister of the chapel. The Bev. J. B. Stead presided, supported by the Bevs. A. 
W. Fox, M.A., B. C. Moore, and H. Wilson (Congregationalist). A silver trowel was pre- 
sented to Mr. Fox by Mr. W. Brltton on behalf of the confi^gation. Some £1,500 was leffe 
by the late Miss Shaw for erecting these Schools. 

Parkstone.— Mission Work was commenced on February 16th/ 1902, in the Bmersoo 
Hall, Constitution Hill, Parkstone. The services were conducted on April 27th, by the 
Bev. J. W. Bishop, and on May 4th by Mr. Councillor Hubbard, L.C.C. Mr. W. T. Bushrod 
has charge of the work. Mr. and Mrs. W. Carter are the founders and supporters of the 
Bmerson HalL 

Poole.— The Church at Poole was re-opened, after renovation, on June 19th, 1902, when 
a Special Service was held, the sermon being preached by the Bev. C. C. Coe, of Bourae- 
' mouth. 

Reading'.— The New Church Hall at Beading was opened by the Bev. J. Estlin Car- 
penter, M.A., on March 28th, 1902, at a Public Meeting, the Mayor of Beading presiding. 
The Bev. F. Allen, the Bev. W. CopeUind Bowie, the Bev. T. E. M. Edwards, Mr. H. H. 
Jones, Mr. O. A. Shrubsole, Mr. G. B. Smith, and Mr. Councillor Hayward also spoke. 

Bhondda Valley.— Open-air Meetings in the Bhondda Valley were resumed by the 
Bev. David Bees and others in the summer of 1902, at Femdale, Ynysybwl, Penygralg, 
Treherbert, Tonyrefall, and Tonypandy. 

Rochdale.— Two flnely-carved Screens, forming a new baptistry in the church at Boch 
dele, were presented by Mr. Bobert Taylor Heape in February. 1902. as a memorial of 
Queen Victoria 1819-1901. On October 6th, 1902, three new stained-glass Windows were 
unveiled, the latest jgifts of the members of the Heape family to the Blackwater^street 
Church, Bochdale. The windows are the work of Messrs. Morris and Co., from designs by 
the late Sir Edward Bume-Jones, and erected by Bobert and Bichard Heape, in memoiy of 
theh- grandfather. Two other windows in the south aisle are the gift of Miss Heape. The 
Bev. T. P. Spedding preached. 

Saffron Walden.— The General Baptist Chapel at Saffron Walden having been 
thoroughly renovated, Be-opening Services were held on May 18th and 25th, 1902, when 
the Bev. J. A. Brinkworth, Mr. Thomas Bond, and the Bev. W. Harvey Smith preached. 






Sheffield.— Be-opening Services were held on September 14th, 1902, by the Bev. A. H. 
Dolphin, the minister elect, at the Upperthotpe Chapel, Sheffield. The chapel had been 
closed for six weeks for extensive renovation and repairs, the plans for the decoration 
were supervised by Mr. Hugh Stannus. 

Swansea.— The Bev. J. Estlin Carpenter, M.A., of Oxford, delivered a course of six 
lectures on ' The Bible in the Nineteenth Centuiy ' in the Albert Minor Hall, Swansea, 
October 27th. November 8rd, lUth, ITth, 24th, and December Ist, 1902. The lectures 
produced a aeep impression in the town, and were attended each week by upwards of 400 
people. 

Wakefield.— On November 2nd, 1902, the l&Oth Anniversary of the Opening of the 
Chapel in Westgate, Wakefield, was celebrated by Snecial Services by the Bev. J. Collins 
Odgers, B.A., and the Bev. Andrew Chalmers. On November Srd a Soiree was held, pre- 
sided over by the Bev. A. Chalmers, and addresses were given by the Bev. J. C. Odgers and 
the Bev. Henry Bawllngs, M.A. 

Warrin^rton.— On September 28rd, 1902, a Tablet, which had been placed upon the 
front of the Old Academy at Warrington, was unveiled by the Bev. Dr. Drummond, Prin- 
cipal of Manchester College, Oxford. The Tablet bean a medallion portrait of John 
Seddon, the founder of the Academy, and the following inscription :— ' The Warrington 
Academy was founded in this building in 1767, removing to larger premise in what Is now 
Academy-street in 1762. This tablet was erected by the Warrington Society in 1902.' Mr. 
William Long, J.P., presided at a meeting held within the house. Mr. Alderman Thompson, 
the Bev. Morley Stevenson, the Bev. E. W. Lummls, M.A., Mr. F. Monks, J.P., and Mr 
Arthur Bennett, were among the speakers. 

Welsh Unitarian Association.— Centennial Meetings of the Welsh Unitarian 
Association were held on July 9th, 1902, at Trebaiios, and on July 10th at Gellionen. There 
were present the Bev. W. James, B.A., J. P. (the President), the Bev. T. Lloyd Jones, the 
Bevs. John Davies, B. C. Jones, David Evans, T. A. Thomas, Lewis Williams, B. J. Jones, 
M.A., J. Hathren Davies, D. J. Williams, W. Tudor Jones, F.B.G.8., W. J. Phillips, David 
Bees, David Evans, T. J. Jenkins, Jenkin Thomas, and J. P. Kane. The Bev. L. Jenkins 
Jones represented the British and Foreign Unitarian Association, and Mr. Simon Jones, B.A., 
and Mr. Lewis Williams the Sunday School Association. 



Digitized by V^OOQIC 



MINTSTBfiS DSCBASSD 115 

Wldnee.— The Iron Church erected in Victoria-square, Widnet, by the LiTexpool Db- 
trict MiBsioiuiry ABtoofation, waa opened bv the Rev. U. D. Boberta, on Februaiy SSrd, 1002, 
and on Febmaiy 27th an inaugural Public Meeting was held, when the Chair waa taken hj 
the Sev. R. A. Arniatrqng, B.A., supported by the Rev. J. Orowther Hirst, the Rev. J. 
Croesley, the Rev. E. W. Lomrois, M.A., the Rev. A. Leslie Smith, RA., and the Rev. U. D. 
Roberts, Messrs. Charles W. Jones, J.P., A. S. Thew, Richard Robinson, B. P. Burrougha, 
and others. 

w indermere. —Summer Services were commenced under the auspices of the Mia-' 
sfonary Conference on August 10th. 1902, in the Institute Public Rooms at Windermere. 
The preacher was the Rev. w. R. Shanks, of Manchester. 



Wolverhampton.— On September 7th, 1902, Openins Services were held in the new 
temponuy Church, Bath-road, Wolverhampton, to be called All Souls' Church (Unitarian^. 
The preacher was the Rev. J. C. Street, of Shrewsbury. On the following day, September 8ta, 
« Public Meeting was held, over which Mr. H. E. Perry presided. The Rev. A. A. Charlea- 
worth, the Rev. E. D. P. Evans, the Rev. C. F. Bone (ConsregationaUst), Mr. T. Orosvenor 
Lee. Mr. W. Byng Kenrick, the Rev. J. B. Higham, B.A., Mr. Alderman Price Lewis (Metho- 
dist), Messrs. Froet, Evans, Phillips, and W. L. Teasdale, were also present. 



MINISTERS DECEASED: 1902. 

Anthony.— The Rev. Edgar Solly Anthony, M.A., B.D., of Poole, died 
after a brief illness on July 4tb, 1902, aged 49. Mr. Anthony was born at 
Sniyma in 1853. He was articled to an engineering firm in Leeds, bat re- 
Uncjaished that profession and became in 1877 a student of St. Andrews 
University, with the view of entering the minis tiy. He graduated M. A. in 
1881. He subsequently took the B.D. degree at the same* University. After 
travelling in South-Eastem Europe ana Asia Minor, he entered for the 
divinity course at Manchester New College. He became assistant minister 
at Highgate with the late Rev. Robert Spears, and held pastorates at Raloo, 
Burv St. Edmund's, and Lydgate. In 1896 he accepted an invitation to 
Poole, where he was beloved and honoured by all who knew him for his 
earnest piety and simple goodness. 

Carter.— The Rev. Thomas Carter, of Rochdale, died on July 4th, 1902, 
aged 75. Mr. Carter was a native of Cheltenham, and was educated there 
and at Gloucester. In early life he went to sea. He was much impressed by 
some lectures of Mr. G. J. Uolyoake's at Cheltenham, and coming under the 
influence of the Rev. Henry Solly was led to undertake the work of the 
ministry. He studied at Carmarthen and at Manchester New CoIIchb^. In 
1856 he became minister at Lewes, and in 1867 he settled at Rochdale, from 
which he retired in 1890. 

Evans.— The Rev. David Lewis Evans died at AberystM'yth on Octo- 
ber 29th, 1902, aged 89. Mr. Evans was bom at Llanwenog in July, 1813. 
In 1834 he entered Carmarthen College, and for a short time ministered at 
Onen Fawr, near Llandilo. In 1839 he became minister of the Presbyterian 
congregations of Bloxham and Milton in Oxfordshire, then he went to Bridg- 
end, and afterwards to Colyton, where he ministered for thirteen years, fii 
1863 Mr. Evans was appointed Professor of Hebrew and Mathematics in the 
Presbyterian College, Carmarthen. On his retirement in 1874, he settled for 
a time at Birkenhead, and lectured at a number of places in North Wales 
on behalf of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association. He then re- 
moved to South Wales, and resided at Llanybyther. In 1847^^j^Api^ 



116 THE ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

Ymofynydd ' was founded, Mr. Evans became the assistant editor, and con- 
tinued until 1866 ; from 1868 to 1872 he acted as editor. He retained hia 
deep interest in Biblical studies until the end of his days. 

Ham. — The Rev. James Panton Ham died at Belfast on December 8th, 
1902, aged 83. Mr. Ham was bom at Hackney, and educated for the 
ministry atCheshunt College. He became minister of the Countess of Hunt- 
ingdon Chapels at Maidenhecul and afterwards at Bristol. He then started 
a Congregational Free Church in Cooper's Hall, Bristol. In 1854, on hi» 
becoming a Unitarian, he settled at Cross Street Chapel, Manchester, as 
colleague of the late Rev. William Gaskell. In 1859 he was invited to Lon- 
don to succeed the late Rev. Thomas Madge at Essex Street Chapel. He 
resigned in 1883 in order to allow the chapel to be converted into a hall 
for the use of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association and the Sunday 
School Association. In 1884 he was appointed minister at Kentish Town. 
He finally retired from the ministry in 1888. 

Harrison. — The Rev. Joseph Harrison, after a long illness, died at 
Starnthwaite on January 12th, 1902, a^ed 45. Mr. Harrison was bom on 
May 22nd, 1856, at Thorner, near Leeds, liis earl^ years were spent at York, 
and through the introduction of the Rev. John Kenrick he became a student 
of the Unitarian Home Missionary Board from 1876 to 1879. He was minister 
at Accrington from 1879 till 1888. In June, 1888, he removed to Scotland, 
and took charge of the congregation at Kilbarchan for three and a half years 
and also lectured at Johnstone, Paisley, and other centres. He left Scotland 
in 1891, and became minister of the Percy Street Chapel, Preston, from 
which ill-health compelled him to retire in 1899. Mr. Harrison was an 
earnest, faithful minister, keen and intelligent ; and had he not been bur- 
dened by a feeble constitution, he would have taken high rank among th& 
Unitarian ministers of his time. 

Knapton. — The Rev. James C. Knapton, of Bfapton, died on Novem- 
ber 18th, 1902, aged 84. Mr. Knapton had been minister at Hapten for 
forty-six years. He lived quietly among the villagers, and was willing to 
render service to any denomination that invited him to pray or preach, and 
his pulpit was kept equally free to them. 

Revitt.~The Rev. Francis Revitt, of Lincoln, died on November 7th, 
1902, aged 67. Mr. Revitt was a native of Stannington, and became a 
student of the Home Missionary Board in Manchester. In 1867 he began his 
ministry at Mottram and Stalybridge. Owing to ill -health he retired to his 
native village for five years, and in 1876 he entered on his charge at Lincoln,, 
where he remained until his death. 

Scott. — The Rev. Thomas Wilson Scott, of Glenarm, Co. Antrim, died 
on July 10th, 1902. Mr. Scott was a native of Scotland. He was educated 
at New College. London, for the Congregational ministry, but did not enter 
on its active service. Becoming a Unitarian, he conducted services at 
Paisley. He subsequently occupied the pulpits at Crewe and Alcester, and 
astisteidat Sheffield. From 1877 to 1879 he ministered at Horsham, where 
he also kept a school. He retired for a time from the ministry, and went 
to live at Lochmaben. Later he resumed ministerial work at Lydgate and 
then at Glenarm, where he laboured during the last eight years of his life. 

Smith.— The Rev. George Vance Smil*, B.A., Ph.D., D.D., died at 
Bowdon on February 28th, 1902^ aged 85. Dr. Vance Smith was bom at 
Portarlington, Ireland, and after leaving school was for a year or two in 
a lawver's office in Leeds. He entered Manchester College, York, in 18^, as 
a student for the ministry, and took the degree of B.A. at London University 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



OBITUARY 117 

in 1841. He was appointed AsBistant Mathematical Tutor 1839-40, the last 
session of the College at York. He was minister of Chapel Lane Chapel, 
Bradford, from 1841-43; at Macclesfield from 1843-46. In 1846 he was 
appointed Professor of Theology, Hebrew and Syriac, at his old CoUefce, 
which had been removed in 1853 to University Hall, London, and of which 
he was Vice-Principal 1846-50, and Principed 1850-53. He was also a Trustee 
of Dr. Williams's Library. He became minister of St. Saviourgace Chapel 
at York, and whilst at York he was appointed one of the New Testament 
Revisers. In 1875 he was minister of Upper Chapel, Sheffield. He was then 
appointed Principal of the Presbyterian College, Carmarthen, where he 
remained for twelve years, when he retired and resided at Bath, after- 
wards removinfB^ to Bowdon. He was on the Council of the British and 
Foreign Unitarian Association, and in 1865 he preached its Anniversary 
Sermon. He was Author of ' The Sacrifice of Christ.' ' The Spirit and the 
Word of Christ,' ' Revised Texts and Margins of the New Testament,' * The 
Prophets and their Interpreters,' 'Chapters on Job,' ' Some Modem Phases 
of the Atonement,' * The Prophecies relating to Nineveh and the Assyrians,' 
* The Bible and its Theology,' also joint Author with the Rev. Charles Well- 
beloved and the Rev. John Scott Porter in 1859-1862 of the Revised Trans- 
lation of the Old Testament, in three volumes. 



OBITUARY : December, 1901— November, 1902. 
1901. 

Mr. Richard Webb, of Manchester, aged 79. 

Mrs. Thomas R. Dobson, of Tunbridge Wells, aged 88. 

Mr. Henry Rendall, J. P., of Bridport, aged 88. 

Admiral Sir George Elliot, K.C.B., of London, afired 88. 

Mrs. Sarah Hay, of Clough, Co. Down, aged 100. 

Mr. Henrv Holland, of Burnley, aged 82. 

Mr. Frank Rowley Parker, of Ix)ndon, aged 59. 

Mrs. John Curfew, of l^th, aged 77. 

Mr. John William Haigh, of Oldham, aged 43. 

Mr. Henry Edward Blazeby, of Norwich, aged 65. 

Mr. William Dobbin, J.P., of Belfast, aged 84. 

Miss Laura Hirtzel Powell, of Aberystwrth. 

Mr. William Salter, of Accrington, aged 80. 

Mrs. Alexander Farquharson, of Aberdeen, aged 77. 

Mrs. Charles Woollen, of Sheffield, aged 83. 

Mrs. Joseph Dyer, of Taunton, aged 74. 

Mrs. Henry Dearden, of Dewsbury, aged 37. 

Mr. John A^ate, of London, aged 81. 

Mrs. Samuel Charlesworth, of London, aged 81. 

Mr. George Canning Kingdon, of Exeter, aged 73. 

Miss Mary Ellen Martineau, of London, aged 68. 

Mr. William Gimblette, of Coolgardie, aged 39. 

Mrs. James Sendell, of London, affed 78. 

Mrs. Harrison, of Maidstone, agea 88. 

Mrs. T. W. Freckelton, of Northampton, aged 75. 

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THB ESSKX HALL TEAR BOOK 

Mrs. W. Clark, of Cirencester, a^ed 78. 

Mr. Henry Tate, of London, ag^ 48. 

Mrs. John Andrews, of Comber, aged 94. 

Mr. Henry Eaton, of London, aged 72. 

Mr. Alfred Loftus, iunr., of Leeds, aged 50. 

Field-Marshal Sir Neville Bowles Chamberlain, G.C.B., G.C.S.I,» 
of Southampton, aged 82. 

Mr. Peter William Clayden, of London, aged 74. 

Mrs. Isaac Worthington, of Bournemouth, aged 87. 

Miss Caroline Anne Martineau, of London, aged 58. 

Miss Ann Kiddell Dawson, of London, aged 82. 

Mr. William Potter, of London, aged 56. 

Mr. James Boolds, of Devon port, aged 90. 

Mrs. Alexander Gordon, of Manchester, aged 56. 

Miss Sarah Hibbert Pownall, of Soutbport, aged 76. 

Mr. -Frederick Sigismund Schwann, of London, aged 66. 

Mrs. Edmund Brace, of Glasgow, aeed 74. 

Mr. James Youn^man, of Framlingnam, aged 77. 

Mrs. Charles WicKsteed, of London, aged 87. 

Mr. Robert Belben, of Poole, aged 75. 

Mr. William Rath bone, LL.D., D.L., J. P., of Liverpool, aged 83. 

Miss Clara Dare, of Sidmouth, aged 54. 

Mrs. F. Monks, of Warrineton. 

Mrs. William Kempeon, of Leicester, aged 85. 

Mrs. William Nash, of Horsham, aged 87. 

Mr. William Evershed, of Billingshurst, aged 76. 

Mr. Arthur Shute, of Liverpool, aged 65. 

Mr. Peter Henry Rooke, of Weybridge, aged 93. 

Mrs. W. C. Coupland, of London, aged 73. 

Mr. Thomas Dornan, of Oldham, aged 75. 

Mr. Charles Mace, of Enfield, aged 75. ] 

Mies Sarah Salter, of Colwyn Bay, aged 85. 

Dr. John Kittou Hirst Smyth, of Rochdale, aged 30. 

Miss Alice Lee, of Stourbridge, aged 71. 

Mrs. Mary Stephenson, of Leicester, aged 94. 

Mrs. S. A. Steinthal, of Manchester, aged 71. 

Mr. John Standring, of Manchester, aged 70. 

Mrs. Michael Castle, of Bristol. 

Miss Jane Hannah Gairdner, of Edinburgh. 

Mrs. William Scrivener, of London, agea76. 

Mr. Edward Bromley, of London, aff^ 76. 

Mr. John Swan wick, of Alderley Edge, age d 93 . 

Mr. Robert Cuddeford, of Exeter, aged 82. r i I 

Mr. TVilliam James Blundell, of Liverpool, aged 88. 

Mr. WUliam John, of Wick. 

Mrs. Michael Hunter, of Grey stones, Sheffield, aged 78. 

Mrs. Matthew Idle, of Dewsbury. 

Mr. Cornelius Woolnough, of London, aged 72. 

Mrs. Thomas Hunter, of Sidmouth, aged 90. 

Mrs. Richard Watson, of Shrewsbury. 

Miss Elizal^eth Curtis, of Southport. 

Mr. William Ridee, of Sheffield, aged 81. 
23. Mrs. John Jesse Handley, of Man^eld, aged 74. 
25. Miss.Mazxod Rowland, of Neath, aged 37« 

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OBITUAEY 119 

Mr. John Hun ton Smith, of Birkenhead, aged 83. 

Mrs. E. Hall, of Cradley, e^ed 75. 

Mrs. Oswald Osmond Wrigley, of Bury, aged 64 

Mrs. Richard Wade, of Bowdon, aged 73. 

Mrs. John Armita^e, of Bradford, aged 74. 

Mr. George WithiUl, of Scarborough, aged 96. 

Mr. Evan Jones, of Cribyn, aged 57. 

Mr. Alfred M. Munster, of Holywood, aged 76. 

Mr. Willie Fleming, of Lame. 

Mr. James Ormrod, of Blackpool, aged 70. 

Mrs. James Thompson, of London, aged 74. 

Mr. Joseph McNinch, M.D., of Lame. 

Mr. E. W. da Toit, of Graaff Reinet, aged 65. 

Miss Frances Noble Lamport, of Lancaster, aged 80. 

Mrs. Boothroyd, of Bradford, aged 85. 

Mrs. Walter Holbrook Gaskell, of Great Shelford, aged 50. 

Lady Bow ring, of Exeter, aged 85. 

Mr. Frank Taylor, J.P., of Bolton, aged 58. 

Miss Rosamond Davenport- Hill, of Oxford, aged 77. 

Mr. Israel Mafk Wade, of Norwich, aged 81. 

Mr. William Channing Osier, of Tunbridge Wella. 

Miss Elizabeth Jacqueline Garrett, of London, aged 44. 

Miss Elizabeth Mary Booth, of London, aged 64. 

Mr. Freeland Filliter, of Wareham, aged 87. 

Miss Maria Melling, of Manchester. 

Mr. William Corah, of Birmingham, aged 94. 

Mr. Herbert Lawton, of Mossley. agea 45. 

Mrs, John Page Hopps, of Croydon, aged 64. 

Mr. Alfred Edward Odlintf, M.R.C.S., at Alfojed, aged 44. 

Mr. J. E. Benson, of Culcheth, aged 67. 

Miss Jessie Maughan Bishop, at Paignton. 

Miss Mary Pile, of Taunton, aged 76. 

Mrs. William Hollins, of London. 

Mr. Joseph Arthur Binns, of Bradford, aged 76. 

Mr. Frank Harland, of Cheadle Hulme, i^ed 57. 

Mr. James Thompson, of London, aged 72. 

Mrs. Henry Wooa Rowland, of Hurstpierpoint, aged 89. 

Mr. James Milline, senr., of Comber, aged 65. 

Mr. John Henry Ottewell, of Derby, aged 43. 

Miss Mary Anne Estlin, of Clifton, aged 82. 

Mrs. Hugh Atkins, of Hinckley, aged 64. 

Miss Rooke. of Boston, aged 79. 

Mr. Henry Pendlebury Dowson, of Reading, aged 73. 

Miss Jessie Leigh Gmndy, at Norwich, aged &. 

Miss Emma Evers, of Stourbridge, aged 82. 



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120 
UNITARIAN MEETINGS, 1903. 



The Ezecutiye Committee of the British and Foreign Unitarian Asso- 
ciation will meet at 4 p.m. on the following Wednesdays : — January 
14, February 11, March 11, April 8, May 13, June 17, July 15, 
October 14, November 11, December 9. 

The Finance. Mission, Publications, Scottish, and other 3ub-Committeeb 
meet the week before the Executive Committee, and all communications 
respecting Grants and other important business should reach the Secretary 
at Essex Hall at least ten days before the dates given above. 

The Council of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association 
will meet at Essex Hall on Tuesday, April 28, and Tuesday, October 27. 

The Anniversary Meetings of the British and Foreign Unitarian 
Association will be held in London during Whit-week — Tuesday, 
Wednesday, and Thursday, June 2nd, 3rd, and 4th. 

The Autumnal Meetings of the British and Foreign Unitarian 
Association will be held at Manchester on Monday, Tuesday, and 
Wednesday, November 2nd, 3rd, and 4th. 

Association Sunday is on November 15th, when Annual Collec- 
tions on behalf of the Funds of the British and Foreign Unitarian 
Association will be taken. 

The Committee of the Sunday School Association will meet at 
6 p.m. on the following Fridays : — January 2, February 6, March 6, 
April 3, May 1, June 12, July 3, October 2, November 6, December 
4. The Anniversary and Autumnal Meetings are held at the same 
time as those of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association. 

The Meetings of the National Triennial Conference of Unitarian, 
Free Christian, Presbyterian, and other Non-Subscribing Congrega- 
tions will be held at Liverpool on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, 
and Friday, April 21st, 22nd, 23lxi, 24th. 

The Meetings of the International Council of Unitarian and other 
Liberal Religious Thinkers and Workers will be held at Amsterdam, 
Holland, on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, 
September Ist, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, and 5th. Mr. Ion Fritchard, Essex 
Hall, Essex Street, Strand, London, W.C., will organise an excursion 
party from England to Holland in connection with these meetings. 
The General Secretary, the Rev. C. W. Wendte, Boston, U.S.A. ; the 
Local Secretary, Professor B. D. Eerdmans, Leyden; or the London 
Secretary, the Rev. W. Copeland Bowie, will be pleased to furnish 
particulars about the order of proceedings at the meetings at 
Amsterdam. 



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JANUARY-I903. 



121 



PHA8B8 or THB MOON. 

) 'Fiat Qnartar . . 0th January 9.67 p.in. 

O FnUMooD .. ISth ., 117 p-in. 

< LaatQuarter .. .. toth „ 11.40a.m. 

• NewMooD .. 28th „ 4.S0p.m. 



8. 7 
8. 4 
7.68 
7.49 



SUH 
SRS. 

4. 4 

4.14 
4.24 
4.88 



ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



John Ponnde d. at Portsmonth, 1889. 

Emanoipation of Slaves in United States, 1868. 

Josiah Wedgwood d. 1795. 

Western Unitarian Society founded, 1792. 

Dividends due at Bank. 

Sir Isaac Newton b. 1642. Benjamin Franklin b. 1706. 

Book of Common Prayer established, 1549. 

Thos. Aikenheadex. at Edinburgh for denying the Trinity,1697. 

Penny Post commenced, 1840. 

Dr. Martinean d. 1900. 

Dean Alford d. 1871. 

George Fox d. 1690. 

London Domestic Mission founded, 1885. 

First Act of Uniformity, 1549 (2tid Act, 1559 ; 8rd Act, 1662). 

Edward Gibbon d. 1794. 

Memorial Hall, Manchester, opened, 1866. 

James Watt b. 1786. 

John Howard d. 1790. John Buskin d. 1900. 

Queen Victoria d. 1901. 

Brahmo Somaj founded by Bammohun Boy, 1830. 

Thomas Hincks, B.A., F.B.S., d. 1899. Bobert Bums b. 1759. 

Daniel Williams, D.D., d. 1716. 

Paul Best imprisoned for denying Trinity, 1646. 

W. H. Prescott d. 1859. 

Swedenborg b. 1688 

H. W. BeUows, D.D., d. 1882. 



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81 


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122 FEBRUARY— 1903. 




• 


SUN 


Phases or ths Moon. 


EI8I8. 


SK& 


I Fint Quarter .. 6th February .. 10.18a.m. 


7.86 


4.62 


O Full Moon .. 12th „ .. 0.68a.m. 


7.14 


6. 6 


< LaatQuarter .. .. 19th. „ .. «.28a.m. 


7.11 


6.18 


• New Moon .. 2rth „ .. .. IdSOa^m. 


8.66 


6.8S 


ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 


1 


S 


1 Mioaiah Towgood d. 1792/ 




2 


M 


James Hopgood, J.P., d. 1897. 




8 


Tu 


Thomas Cogan, M.D., d. 1818. 




4 


W 


John Rogers burnt, 1666. 




6 


Th 


Thomas Carlyle d. 1881. 




6 


F 


Dr. Priestley d. 1804. 




7 


8 


Charles Dickens b. 1812. 




8 


8 


ffalf'Quarter Day. 




9 


M 


1 John Hooper burnt 1666. 




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Charles Darwin b. 1809. 




18 


F 


Cotton Mather d. 1728. 




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Galileo b. 1664. 




16 


M 


Melanchthon b. 1497. 




17 


Tu 


Giordano Bruno burned for heresy, 1600. 




18 W I 


Martin Luther d. 1646. 




19 


Th 


P. W. Clayden d. 1902. 




20 


F 


Negro suffrage in America established, 1869. 




21 


8 


Cardinal Newman b. 1801. 




22 


8 


Manchester College founded, 1786. Washington I 


. 1782. 


28 


M 


Joanna Baillie d. 1861. 




24 


Tu 


Ethelbert (1st English Christian King) d. 616. 




26 


W 


Bobert 8pear8 d. 1899. 




26 


Th 


The Education Department established, 1866. 




27 


F 


Elias Hicks (Unitarian Quaker) d. 1830. 




28 


8 ! 


1 






1 


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MARCH-I903. 



123 



> nnt Quarter 
O FdU Mood 
( LMt Qniuter 
• New Moon 



PHASI8 or THS MOOH. 

6th March 
18th „ 

2lBt 

. .. 2»th „ 



7.14 ikm. 
aiSpbin. 
2. 8 a.m. 
1.28 a.m. 



8.88 
0.84 
0. 8 
6.47 



8R8. 
6.46 
6.67 
8.11 
8.26 



ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



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W. J. Fox b. 1786. 

John Wesley d. 1791. 

FaastuB Socinas d. 1604. 

Thomas Starr King d. 1864. 

Catholic Emancipation Act, 1829. 

WiUiam Rathbone, LL.D., D.L., J.P., d. 1902. 

8amnel Sharpe b. 1799. 

Anna Letitia Barbauld d. 1826. 

A. P. Peabody, D.D.. d. 1898. 

Charles Snmner d. 1874. 
Dr. Priestiey b. 1733. 



Irish Unitarian Society founded, 1830. 
Bartholomew Legate bnrned at Smithfield, 1612. 
David Livingstone b. 1813. 
Sir Isaac Newton d. 1727. 

Travers Madge d. 1866. 

The National Gallery founded 1824. 

H. W. Longfellow d. 1882. 

Quarter Day. Law against witchcraft repealed, 1786. 

American War of Abolition, 1861. John Bright d. 1889. 



Test Act received Royal Assent, 1678. 
William Chillingworth b. 1602. 



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124 APRIL-I903. 




Bus 1 


Thasbs or THB Moon. 


USSB. 


SITS. 


D Flirt Quartep .. 5th AprU .. 1.61 ».in. 


5.82 


6.86 


O Full Moon .. .. 12th „ .. .. 0.18 a.m. 


6.16 


6.48 


( Last Quarter .. .. 19th „ .. .. 9.80 p.m. 


6.1 


6.60 


• NewMoon .. .. 27th „ .. .. 1.81p.m. 


4.44 


7.18 


ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 


1 


W 


P. D. Maurice d. 1872. 


2 

3 

4 


Th 
F 

S 


Richard CobdeD d. 1865. 


W. E. Porster, M.P., d. 1886— J. P. Clarke. D.D., b. 1810. 


6 


8 


Lant Carpenter, LL.D., d. 1840. 


6 


M 


Raphael d. 1520. 


7 


Tu 


W. E. Channing, D.D., b. 1780. 


8 


W 


Quakers' Oaths aboUshed, 1859. 


9 


Th 


C. Beard, B.A., LL.D., d. 1888. Pire Insurance expires. 


10 


P 


Good Friday, 


11 


S 


E. Wightman burnt at Lichfield, 1612. 


12 


8 


Eagter Sunday, 8oir6e in London to Chunder 8en, 1870. 


18 


M 


Bank Holiday. Catholic Emancipation, 1829. 


14 


Tu 


Lincoln assassinated, 1865. 


15 


W 


Matthew Arnold d. 1888. 


16 


Th 


Luther at the Diet of Worms, 1521. 


17 


P 


Essex-street Chapel opened, 1774. 


18 


8 


Ist National Conference held at Liverpool, 1882. 


19 


s 


Richard Price, D.D., d. 1791. 


20 


M 


Dr. Tuckerman d. 1840. 


21 


Tu 


Dr. Martineau b. 1805. 


22 


W 


National Conference held in London, 1891. 


28 


Th 


William Shakespeare d. 1616. 


24 


P 


Daniel Defoe d. 1731. 


25 


8 


G. V. Parris burned at Smithfield, 1551. 


26 


s 


William III. issued a declaration inviting Prench Protestants 
to settle in England, 1689. Among those who came was 
Gkiston Martineau, the ancestor of Dr. Martineau. 


27 


M 


R. W. Emerson d. 1882. 


28 


Tu 


Richard Claridge, M.A. (Unitarian Quaker), d. 1728. 


29 


W 




30 


Th 


Digitized by Google 



MAT-I903. 



125 



I First Qnarter 

O Full Mood 

( Last Quarter 

# New Moon 



PKAfiBS OF THS MOOM. 

. . 4th May 
.. nth ., 
.. l»th „ 
.. 26th „ 



7.26 a.in. 

1.18 p.!!!. 

8.18 p.m. 
10.60 p,m. 



i.81 
4.10 
4. 6 
&68 



SUH 

SITS. 

7.2S 

7.84 
7.47 
7.66 



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29 


F 


30 


S t 


31 


8 



ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



Slave trade abolished 1807. 
David Livingstone d. 1873. 

Unitarian Herald established, 1861. 

Hnmboldt d. 1859. 
Robert Browning b. 1812. 
Paper duty repealed, 1860. 

Theodore Parker d. 1860— Repeal of Test and Corporation 
Charles Cochrane, J. P., d. 1898. [Acts, 1828. 



Lalins Sooinus d. 1562 — Samuel Greg d. 1876. 
Daniel O'Connell d. 1847. 

Revised New Testament issued, 1881. 

Free Church of Scotland founded, 1843. 

Bevided Old Testament issued, 1885— W. £. Gladstone d. 1898. 

Matthew Hamond martyred at Norwich, 1579. 

Aid. Sir James Clarke Lawrence, Bart., d. 1897. 

Victor Hugo d. 1885. 

Toleration Act, 1689— Queen Victoria b. 1819. 

American Unitarian Association fd., 1825 — Emerson b. 1803. 

B. & F. Unitarian Association founded, 1825. 

Calvin d. 1564. 

John James Tayler d. 1869— W. McQuaker d. 1888. 

The Restoration, 1660. 

Litemational Council of Unitarians, London, 1901. 

Whit Sunday. Dr. Thomas Chalmers, d. 1847. ^ ^ , ^ 

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126 


jnNE-1903. 








PHA8S8 or THB MOOH. 


SUN 
RIBB8. 8BTB. 


D 


nnt Quarter.. .. SndJune L24pum. 


8.61 


8. 4 


O 


FuHMoon .. 10th „ 8.8 a.m. 


8.46 


8.12 


( 


LastQuarter .. .. 18th „ 6.44a.m. 


8.44 


ai7 


• 


NewMoon .. 25th 6.11a.m. 


8.46 


8.10 


ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 


1 


M 


Bank Holiday. Sir David Wilkie d. 1841. 




2 


Tu 


Garibaldi d. 1882. 




3 


W 


Opening of Essex Hall, London, 1886. 




4 


Th 


Baptist Fund founded, 1717. 




6 


F 






6 


S 






7 


8 


First Reform Bill passed, 1832. 




8 


M 


Church Bates Abolition Act, 1858— J. F. Clarke, D.D.,d. 1888. 


9 


Tu 


Charles Dickens d. 1870. 




10 


W 




1 
1 


11 


Th 


W. C. Bryant, d. 1878— W. Gaskell, M.A., d. 1884. ' 


12 


F 


Henry Ware d. 1845— Dr. Arnold d. 1842. 




18 


S 


Dr. Arnold b. 1795. 




14 


s 


Mary Carpenter d. 1877. 




15 


M 


Magna Charta sealed, 1215. 




16 


Tu 


University Tests abolished, 1871. 




17 


W 


John Pounds b. 1766. 




18 


Th 


Battle of Waterloo, 1816. 




19 


F 


Pascal b. 1628. 




20 


S 


Theophilus Lindsey b. 1723. 




21 


s 


Robert Brook Aspland d. 1869. 




22 


M 


Nonconformists admitted to Oxford, 1854. 




28 


Tu 






24 


W 


Quarter Day— Philip Henry, M.A., d. 1696. 




25 


Th 






26 


F 


Lord Kelvin b. 1824. 




27 


S 


Harriet Martmeau d. 1876. 




28 


s 






29 


M 


Professor Huxley d. 1895. 




30 


Tu 


William Roscoe d. 1831. 








Digitized by Google 



JULY-I903. 



127 



) First Quarter 
O Van Moon 
< last Quarter 
# New Moon 
$ First Quarter 



Phjlsbs or THs Moon. 

Ut July 

. .. 9th „ 

. .. 17th „ 

24th „ 

81st „ 



9. 2 p.m. 
fi.48 p.m. 
7.24 p.m. 
0.46 p.m. 
7.16 a-m. 



SVN 



8.48 
8.66 
4. 4 
4.12 
4.22 



SETS. 
8.18 
&16 
8. 8 
8. 
7.50 



ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



Opening of the Westminster Assembly, 1643. 

Sir Robert Peel d. 1850. 

A statue of Priestley unveiled at Oxford, 1860. 

American Independence declared, 1776. 

J. Scott Porter d. 1880. 

John Huss burnt, 1415. 

Joseph Chamberlain b. 1836. 

First number of the " Inquirer " issued 1842. 

John Calvin b. 1509. 

Board of Three Denominations founded, 1727. 

Jewish Disabilities Removal Bill passed, 1858. 

Papal Infallibility declared, 1870. 

Priestley Biots Centenary, 1891. 

Sir Joshua Reynolds b. 1723. 

Isaac Watts b. 1674. 

Dean Stanley d. 1881. 

Dissenters' Chapels Act, 1844— Hibbert Trust founded, 1847. 

Act relieving Unitarians from certain penalties passed, 1813, 

extended to Ireland in 1817. — Robert Bums d. 1796. 
Pilgrim Fathers left Delft, 1620. 
Jews admitted to Parliament, 1858. 
Nathaniel Lardner, D.D., d. 1768. 
A. J. Balfour b. 1848. 
Irish Church disestablished, 1869. 
Dr. John Dalton d. 1844. 

Samuel Sharpe d. 1881.— Lady Bowring d. 1902. 
Amended Toleration Act passed, 1812. 
William Penn d. 1718.— Frank Taylor, J. P., d. l^.^,p 
Compulsory Church Rates abolished, 18^."^ by ^OOglC 



1 


W 


2 


Th 


8 


F 


4 


S 


5 


8 


6 


M 


7 


Tu 


8 


W 


9 


Th 


10 


F 


11 


S 


12 


8 


13 


M 


14 


Tu 


15 


W 


16 


Th 


17 


F 


18 


S 


19 


8 


20 


M 


21 


TtJ 


22 


W 


23 


Th 


24 


F 


25 


S 


26 


s 


27 


M 


28 


Tu 


29 


W 


30 


Th 


31 


F 



128 



AUGUST— 1903. 



O Full Moon 

< Last Quarter 

# New Moon 

D Unit Quarter . 



FHA8B8 or THB MOON. 

.. 8th August 8.64 a.m. 

..16th „ 6.22 a.m. 

..22nd „ 7.61p.m. 

..29th , 8.84 p.m. 



Sun 

RISKS. 
4.84 
4.46 
4.66 
6. 7 



7.88 
7.21 
7. 9 
6.64 



ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



1 


S 


2 


s 


8 


M 


4 


Tu 


6 


W 


6 


Th 


7 


F 


8 


8 


9 


8 


10 


M 


11 


Tu 


12 


W 


18 


Th 


14 


F 


16 


S 


16 


s 


17 


M 


18 


Tu 


19 


W 


20 


Th 


21 


F 


22 


S 


23 


s 


24 


M 


25 


Tu 


26 


W 


27 


Th 


28 


F 


29 


8 


30 


s 


81 


M 



Slavery abolished in British Colonies, 1834. 
Thomas Qainsborough d. 1788. 
Bank Holiday. Pilgrim Fathers left Southampton, 
Atlantic Cable laid 1858. 

Lord Tennyson b. 1809. 

Israel Mark Wade d. 1902. 

The Elementary Education Act passed, 1870. 

Half-Quarter Day. Cardinal Newman d. 1890. 

Unitarian works burned at Leyden, 1598. 

Michael Servetus arrested at G^eva, 1558. 

Sarah Flower Adams d. 1848. 

Beform Bill passed, 1867— Sir W. Scott b. 1771. 

Ben Jonson d. 1637. 

Anti-Trinitarians expelled from Poland, 1654. 

John, First Earl Russell, b. 1792. 

Caxton's printing press at Westminster, 1471. 



Timothy Eenrick d. 1804. 

Lady Hewley d. 1710. 

Act of Uniformity enforced, 1662. 

James Watt d. 1819— M. Faraday d. 1867. 

Henry Fawcett b. 1838. 

Henry lerson, M.A., d. 1892. 

Count Tolstoy b. 1828. 

Patrick Pakingham (Unitarian) burned at Uzbridge, 1555. 

Tercentenary of Unitarians of Hungary, 1868. 

John Bunyan d. 1688. 

~ Digitized by VjUUV Ic 



SEPTEMBER— 1903. 



129 



Fun Moon 

( LMt Quarter 

# New Moon 

1 First Quarter 



PHASB8 or THE MOOH. 

7th Septeinber 
.. Uth 
.. 21«t 



0.20 a.m. 
L14 p.m. 
4.81 a.m. 
1. p.m. 



Sun 



6.22 
6.82 
6.44 
6.66 



6.84 
6.18 
0. 8 
6.46 



ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



1 


Tu 


2 


W 


3 


Th 


4 


P 


6 


8 


6 


8 


7 


M 


8 


Tu 


9 


W 


10 


Th 


11 


F 


12 


S 


13 


s 


14 


M 


15 


Tu 


16 


W 


17 


Th 


18 


P 


19 


8 


20 


8 


21 


M 


22 


Tu 


23 


W 


24 


Th 


25 


F 


26 


8 


27 


8 


28 


M 


29 


Tu 


SO 


W 



Manchester College, York, opened 1803. 
J. Hamilton Thorn d. 1894. 
Oliver Cromwell d. 1658. 
French Bepuhlic proclaimed 1870. 
The " Mayflower " left Plymouth, 1620. 
New 8tyle introduced, 1752. 
J. Greenleaf Whittier d. 1892. 
Ludoyico Ariosto h. 1474. 

Gentilis condenmed to death, 1566 — ^Alabama Claims settled 
by arbitration at Geneva, 1873. 



T. Sadler, Ph.D., d. 1891. 



Doke of Wellington d. 1852. 

First Railway opened at Liverpool, 1830. 

Mrs. Priestley d. 1796. 

J. Lewes bd. at Norwich for Anti-Trinitarian opinions, 1583. 

First Universalist Convention of America, 1785. 

Henry Ware, D.D., d. 1843. 

John Bidle d. 1662. 

Robert Hibbert, B.A., d. 1849 (founder of the Hibbert Trust). 

Dean Milman d. 1868. 

Thomas Clarkson d. 1846. 
Rammohun Roy d. 1833. 

Qtuurier Day, Michadmas, Mrs. Ghaskell b. 1810. 
Grindall Reynolds, D.D., d. 1894. Digitized by V^OOglC 



130 OCTOBER— 1903. 


PHinS OF THB MOON. 


Sun 
BI8I8. sais. 


O Fall Moon 6th October 8.24 p.m. 


6. 8 


6.28 


( LutQuarter .. .. 18th 7.66p.m. 


6.20 


6.12 


• New Moon .. 20th , 8.80 p.m. 


6L82 


4.67 


J FInt Quarter .. .. 28th , 8.S3ii.m. 


6.46 


4.41 


ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 


1 


Th 


Dr. Crosakey, F.G.S., d. 1893. 




2 


F 


W. E. Channing, D.D., d. 1842— E. Kenan d. 1892. | 


8 


S 


Samuel Longfellow d. 1892. 




4 


s 


Coverdale*8 Bible finished, 1535. 




5 


M 


Francis William Newman d. 1897. 




6 


Tu 


Lord Tennyson d. 1892. 




7 


W 


Dr. OUver Wendell Holmes d. 1894. 




8 


Th 


Owens College, Manchester, opened, 1H7H. 




9 


F 


Harvard College opened, 1638. 




10 


S 






11 


s 






12 


M 






18 


Tu 


Mrs. Elizabeth Fry d. 1846. 




14 


W 


Manchester College removed to London, 1853. 




15 


Th 


Manchester College opened at Oxford, 1889. 




16 


F 


Ridley and Latimer burnt at Oxford, 15.*io. 




17 


S 


James Heywood, M.A., F.R.S., d. 1897. 




18 


s 


Manchester College, Oxford, new buildings opened, 1898. 


19 


M 


Arminius d. 1609. 




20 


Tu 


Lord Palmerston b. 1784. 




21 


W 






22 


Th 


Edict of Nantes revoked, 1685. 




28 


F 


Warrington Academy opened, 1757. 




24 


8 


Joseph Lancaster, educationaUst, d. 1888. 




25 


s 






26 


M 






27 


Tu 


Michael Servetus burned at Champel, 1558. 




28 


W 


John Locke d. 1704. 




29 


Th 


E. Calamy d. 1666— Dr. W. B. Carpenter, b. 1818. 


30 


F 






81 


S 


Five Mile Act passed, 1666. Digitized by 


Google 



NOVEMBEB-I903. 



131 





PHIBKS OF THE MOON. 


O FnU Moon 


6th November 


( Last Quarter 


.. mh 


• New Moon 


. .. 19th „ 


I Flrat Quarter . 


. ,. 27th 



Sun 





BIBE8. 


SETS. 


5.28 a.m. 


7. 


4.27 


2.46 a.m. 


7.18 


4.16 


6.10 a.m. 


7.26 


4. 6 


6.87 a.m. 


7.88 


8.67 



ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



TheophiluB Lindsey d. 1808. 

Domestic MiBsions founded by Dr. Tuokerman, 1826. 

Mendelssohn d. 1847. 

Ship money declared illegal, 1640. 

John Milton d. 1674. 

King Edward VII. b. 1841. 

Dr. W. B. Carpenter d. 1885. 

Half-Quarter Day, Thomas Belsham d. 1829. 

Mrs. Gaskell d. 1866— Richard Baxter b. 1615. 

Arthnr Glough d. 1861. 

Sir Charles Lyell b. 1797.— Stopford A. Brooke b. 1832. 

A880ciaUon Sunday {B. de F, U.A . ) Bp. Francis David d. 1579. 

John Bright b. 1811. 

Suez Canal opened, 1869. 

Slavery abolished in the United States, 1865. 



1 


S 


2 


M 


3 


Tu 


4 


W 


5 


Th 


6 


F 


7 


S 


8 


s 


9 


M 


10 


Tu 


11 


W 


12 


Th 


13 


F 


14 


S 


15 


s 


16 


M 


17 


Tu 


18 


W 


19 


Th 


20 


F 


21 


S 


22 


s 


23 


M 


24 


Tu 


26 


W 


26 


Th 


27 


F 


28 


S 


29 


s 


80 


M 



John R. Beard, D.D., d. 1876. 
Sir John Bowring d. 1872. 
John Knox d. 1572. 
Isaac Watts, D.D., d. 1748. 



Mary Somerville d. 1872-— First London School Board, 1870. 
Gedrge Dawson d. 1876. Digitized by V^OOg IC 



132 



DECEMBER— 1903. 



PHA8KS OP THK MOOH. 

O Full Moon itb December 

( Last Quarter .. .. Uth „ 
• New Moon .. 18th „ 



I First Quarter 



27th 



SUH 





BIBBS. 


BBT8. 


6.13 p.m. 


7.48 


-8.62 


10.58 a.m. 


7.67 


8.49 


9.26 p.m. 


8. 8 


8.49 


2.28 a.m. 


8. 8 


8.64 



ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



Tu 
W 
Th 
F 

S 

s 

M 

Tu 
W 
Th 
F 

S 

s 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

F 

S 

s 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

F 

8 

s 

M 

Tu 
W 
Th 



Queen Alexandra b. 1844. 

John Bidle sent to Gloucester Gaol, 1645. 

John Brown, Abolitionist, hanged, 1859. 

Thomas Carlyle b. 1795. 

Sir Henry Tate, Bart., d. 1899. 

Faustus Socinus b. 1539. 

John Flaxman d. 1826— B. Bartram d. 1895. 

Richard Baxter d. 1691. 

Geo. Washington d. 1799— J. Milton b. 1608. 

Luther burned the Pope's Bull, 1520. 

J. Murray, founder of Universalism, b. 1741. 

Robert Browning d. 1889. 

Dr. Samuel Johnson d. 1784. 

Prince Consort d. 1861. 

Episcopacy restored, 1661. 

Tea destroyed in Boston Bay, 1778. 

Samuel Rogers d. 1855. 

Tycho Brahe b. 1546. 

Test and Corporation Acts, 1661. 

Pilgrim Fathers landed in Plymouth Bay, 1620. 

" George Bliot " d. 1880. 

Oaths' Bill received Royal Assent, 1888— George Harris d. 1859. 

Christmaa Day—Qvarter Day, 

Bank Holiday. Sir Isaac Newton b. 1642. 

Charles Lamb d. 1884. 

Judgment in Lady Hewley's Charity Case, 1838. 

W. E. Gladstone b. 1809. 

Robert Aspland d. 1845. 

John Wydiffe d. 1884. Digitized by GoOglc 



133 

POSTAL INFORMATION. 

Rates of Postage. — Inland Letters not exceeding 4 oz., Id., and for 
every additional 2 oz. , Jd. Limits of size : length 2 ft. ; width 1 ft. ; depth 1 ft. 

Newspapers. — Newspapers duly registered at the General Post Office, 
id. each within the United Kingdom. 

Bock Packets — Inland Book Packets not exceeding 2 oz., ^d. ; above 
that weight same charge and regulations as letters. 

Inland Parcel Post. — Not exceeding I lb., 3d., and Id. for each addi- 
tional lb. up to but not exceeding U lbs. The maximum charge is Is. Limit 
length 3) ft. ; length and girth combined, 6 ft. 

Registration.— The fee for registering a Letter, Parcel, or other Postal 
Packet and the limits of compensation are as follows : 2d. for £5, 3d. for £10, 
and Id. for each additional £10 up to £120. 

Postal Orders are now issued in the United Kingdom, at the British 
Poet Office at Constantinople, and in Malta, Gibraltar, India, Straits Settle- 
ments, Hong Kong, and Newfoundland. Such Postal Orders are paid at all 
Money Order Offices in the United Kingdom, and at the British Post Office, 
Constantinople. Payment is also made in Malta and Gibraltar, provided the 
Orders were issued in the United Kingdom or at the British Post Office, 
Constantinople. 1/- and 1/6, Jd. each ; 2/-, 2/6, 3/-, 3/6, 4/-, 4/6, 5/-, 7/6, 10/- 
and 10/6, Id. each ; 16/- and 20/-, IJd. each ; any odd pence not exceeding 
five may be made up by affixing British Postage Stamps on the face of a 
Postal Order. 

Money Orders.— Inland, for sums not over £1, 2d., £3, 3d., £10, 4d. : 
Foreign, £2, 6d., £6, 1/-, £10, 1/6. 

SAVINGS BANK. 

Deposits of 1/- and upwards are received. I>epoflit8 must not exceed £50 
in any one year ending December 3l8t, or £200 in all, including interest. 
The annual limit for Investments in Government Stock is £200, and the total 
limit £500. 

Telegrams. — Inland, Sixpence for first 12 words and a halfpenny for 
each additional word. Name and address are charged for. 

FOREIGN AND COLONIAL. 

Letters. — For all Foreign Countries and some British Possessions is 2}d. 
each i oz., but to the following British Possessions and Protectorates, Id. each 
J oz. : Aden. Ascension, Bahamas, Barbados, Bermudas, British Central 
Africa, British East Africa, British Guiana, British Honduras, British 
North Borneo, Canada, Cape Colony, Cayman Inlands, Ceylon, part of 
China, Cyprus, Falkland Isles, Fiji, Gambia, Gibraltar, Gold Coast, Hong 
Kons, India, Jamaica, Johore, Labuan, Lagos, Leeward Islands (Antigua, 
St. Kitts, Nevis, Dominica, Montserrat, and the Virgin Islands), Malay States 
(Perak, Selangor, Negri- Sembilan, and Pahang), Malta, Mauritius, Natal, 
Newfoundland, New Zealand (including Cook or Hervey Islands), Nigeria, 
(Northern and Southern), Orange River Colony, St. Helena, Sarawak, 
Seychelles, Sierra Leone, Straits Settlements, Tobago, Transvaal, Trinidad, 
Turk's Islands, Uganda, Windward Islands (Grenada, St. Lucia, St. Vincent 
and the Grensidines), and Zanzibar. Limits of size same as Inland Post. 
Newspapers. — ^d. each 2 oz. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



134 ADVEBTISBMENT8 

WILLASTON SCHOOL, NANTWIGH, GHESHIRS. 

Founded bt Philip Barker, Esq., 1898. 

GovepnoPS.— R6V. R. A. Armstrong, B.A., R. D. Darbishire, Esq., Rev. 
H. E. Dowson, B.A., Rev. Henry Gow, B.A., Henry P. Greg, Esq., M.A., 
Rev. P. M. Higginson, M.A., Richard D. Holt, Esq., Re^. L. P. Jacks, 
M.A., C. S. Jones, Esq., M.A., G. H. Leigh, Esq., Rev. J. E. Odgers, M.A., 
Harry Rawson, Esq., J. P., Russell Scott, Esq., Rev. S. A. Steinthal, A. H. 
Worthington, Esq., B.A. 

Head Master: Guy Lewis, MA., Oxford. Assistant Masters: Rev. 
J. H. Woods, M.A., St. Peter's College, Cambridge, and Manchester 
College, Oxford; H. L. Jones, B.A., Merton College, Oxford ; A. D. Tobler, 
Berne University. Visiting Masters for Music, Gymnastics, and Manual 
Instruction. 

The School provides a liberal education on -public school lines. 
Provision is made for teaching:— Religious Knowledge, Classics, Modern 
Languages, History and Geography, English Language and Literature, 
Mathematics, Natural Science, Music, and Drawing. 

There is dalljr Morning Prayer and a Religious Service in the School on 
Sunday. The aim of the Religious teaching is to instil a simple Christian 
Faith and personal Religion. The history of Religious liberty and rational 
faith will receive attention. This instruction will be in the hands of teachers 
free from tests of religious belief. 

Careful and individual attention is given to physical training. 

Fees. — For Boarders, £100 per annum (inclusive), or £33 6s. 8d. a term 
(inclusive). (This does not include the teaching of instrumental music.) 
For Day Boys, £12 12s. a term (Tuition only). Note— The Fee for Boarders 
includes everything except Books and Instrumental Music. 

FoundationePS.— In accordance with the wishes of the Founder, provision 
is made for a certain number of boys as Foundationers, for whom the fees will 
only be one-half the ftUl fees. These Founder's Exhibitions are available in 
the case of a boy whose parent or guardian was, at the time of the boy's ad- 
mission to the School, a minister or a member of some congregation in England 
statedly assembling tor the public worship of God, and imposing no obligation 
upon any member thereof to subscribe or assent to any articles or article of 
religious belief, or to submit to any test of religious doctrine. But the 
Governing Body in all cases to have power to decide, in their absolute and 
uncontrollable discretion, whether any parent or guardian was or was not 
a member of any such congregation as aforesaid. 

Further particulars and illustrated prospectus from : — Guy Lewis (Head 
Master), Willaston School, Nantwich; A. H. Worthington (Secretary), 1, 
St. James's Square, Manchester ; E. W. Marshall (Clerk), 38, Barton-arcade, 
Manchester. 



Digitized by 



Google 



135 

THE INQUIRER 

A journal of Liberal Religious Thought and Life 

ONE PENNY WEEKLY. 

Pablisbed on Friday afternoon, at 3, Essex Strket, Strand, London. 
£. Kennedy, Publisher. 



CDe Cbristian ore 

AND UNITARIAN HERALD 



ONE PENNY WEEKLY. 
SUBSCRIPTION FOR ONE YEAR 6/6. 



Published on Friday afternoon, at 5, Fetter Lane, London, E.C. 
by Messrs. Reveirs Bros. 

NEVER FORGET; 

Or, Ldfe'B Many Maxims, with Snips of Many a ThoTi^ht. 

NINETEENTH EDITION, with many additions. 

ALSO 

THE JOURNEY TO PARADISE, 

BY MATILDA SHARPE. 

price 1/- eacb, post free. 

» 

London : ALFRED HOLNESS, 14, Paternoster Bow, E.G. 
Glasgow: £. L. ALLAN <ft SON, 148, Sauchiehall Street. 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



lOO • ADYIEBTISSMENTS 

HIQHGATE, LONDON, N. 
UNITARIAN BOARDING SCHOOL FOR OIRLS. 

Miss LUian Tcdbot, B.A., Head Mistress. 

BOABDXRS' Feks.— Fifty Guineas a year. Chapel One Guinea. Music, Six Guineas 
extra ; or £17 178. a term, if with Music, £19 Ids. 

Miulsters' Daughters, Foundationers, £10 138. 6d. a term, or with Music, £12 6e. 

Including Board, Lodging, necessary Laundrr, all Classes for the London Matriculation, 
and all Clasa Lessons. English, Latin, French, Greek, German, Mathematics, Science, 
Elocution, Drawing, Class Singing, Dressmaking, Calisthenics, Playground, Swings, Cricket, 
Lawn Tennis, Ho<dcey, Garden, Outside Sanatorium, Laundry at Home, Use of Field, Electric 
light Divinity on Silturdays. 

Outside Bzaminer. 

Extras :— Violin; Solo Singing, Painting, £2 2s. each. Shorthand and Typewriting;, One 
Guinea each. Dancing and Gymnasium, lOs. 6d . each. Day Scholars, Three to Jfive Guineas 
a Term, Music, £2 2s. extra. Kindergarten, Two to Two-and-a-half Guineas. 

Manager, Miss Matilda Shabpb. 

Zbc XHnitarian Wiovlb 

PRICE ONE PENNY MONTHLY. 
One Copy, poet free for a year from the PutiUhers for 1/6. 



PRINCIPAL CONTENTS FOR 1903. 

NOTES AND COMMENTS on Events and Topics of interest to 
Unitarian and other Liberal Religious Thinkers and Workers. 

POREION N0TE5 AND NEWS from America, Australia, Belgium, 
Canada, Cape Colony, Denmark, France, Germany, Holland, Hungary, 
India, Italy, Japan, New Zealand, Norway and Sweden, Switzerland, 
and other countries. 

SAYINGS AND DOINGS OF THE INTERNATIONAL COUNCIL, 

with special reference to the forthcoming meetings at Amsterdam in 
September, 1903. 

MONTHLY LETTER dealing with Ecclesiastical and Theological Events 
from the Unitarian or Liberal standpoint. 

WORD AND WORK of our Unitarian Societies, with a monthly summary 
of important denominational news in England, Ireland, Scotland and 
Wales. 

BOOKS AND BOOKMEN. Brief notes and notices of new books, 
especially of the publications issued and sold by the British and Foreign 
Unitarian Association, the Sunday School Association, and the American 
Unitarian Association. 



• ELSOM & CO., MARKET PLACE, HULL. 
LONDON AGENT: PHILIP GREEN, 6, ESSEX ST., STRAND. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



ABVERTISBMENTS 137 

€$$ex M\ Rptnnal 

In Small Pica, 534 Hymns, Cloth, red edges, 

1/6 net, posta^re 4d. 

Larger edition, 7} by 5I by if inches, a/6 net, postage 4d. 

In Superior Bindings — 

Roan, gilt edges, 2/6 and 3/6 net ; Morocco, red under gilt, 
with ribbon mark, 5/- and 7/6 net. 



Prom the Preface — 

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PARKER, Theodore. 

Ten Sermons and Prayers. 2/6 net, postage 4d. 
C0NTBNT8 :— Piety, and the Relation thereof to Life, Truth and the 
Intellect, Justice and the Conscience, Love and the Affections, Conscious 
Religion and the Soul, The Culture of the Religious Powers, Conscious 
Religion as a Source of Strength, Conscious Religion as a Source of Joy, 
Conventional and Natural Sacraments, Communion with God. 

PHILIP GREEK, 5, ESSEX STREET, STTRAND, LONDON. 

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10 BOOKS OF LIBEBAL EELIOION AND THEOLOGY 

PARKER, Theodore (continutd). 

PpayeP8. With Portrait, and a Preface by Louisa M. Alcott^ 
and a Memoir by F. B. Sanborn. 2/6 net, postage 3d. 

* Parker's prayers were one of the strongest attractions of his diarchy 
and did much to win and soften souls. .... Some of his prayers in 
spring and autumn were like poems, rich in loTely, quaint, and striking 
llJBfnres. '—Pr^ace. 

PERRY, Charles John, B.A. 

Spiritual Perspective, and other Sermons. Second 
edition. 1/6 net, postage 3d. 

CoNTBNTS.— I. Spiritual Perspective; II. The Strait Gate ; III. Self- 
Sacrifice : IV. ACodem Seeking after a Sign ; V. I will follow thee, but ; 
VI. The Rush of Life ; VU. Francis of Asslsi ; VIU. Sunshine: IX. Is* 
Life worth Living?. X. Indifference; XI. Comfort in BeUgion; XII. 
With all your Heart ; XIII. Faith overcoming the World. 

POSITIVE ASPECTS OF UNITARIAN CHRISTIANITY. 

Preface by Dr. James Martineau. i/- net, postage 3d. 

C011TUIT8 :~1. The Affirmation of God, by R. A. Armstrong, B. A. l 
2. Worship— Prayer, by G. Vance Smith, D.D. ; 8. The Sumnsme Moral 
Law, by w. Biuns ; 4. Man the Offspring of God. by H. W. CroMkey, 
LL.D., V.G.S. ; 6. Salvation, by Alexander Gordon, M.A. ; 6. Jesus Ghristr 
by Charles Beard, B.A., LL.D.; 7. The Bible, by J. Estlin Carpenter, 
M. A. ; 8. The Religious Life, by T. W. Freckelton ; 9. The Church, by 
Henry lerson, M.A. ; 10. The Future Life, by Charies Wicksteed, B.A. 

PRIESTLEY, Joseph, LL.D., F.R.S. 

. A History of the Coppuptions of Chpistianity. Re- 
printed from Rutt's edition, with notes, to which are 
appended considerations in evidence that the Apostolic 
and Primitive Church was Unitarian, extracted from 
Priestley's replies to Bishop Horsley, the Bench of Bishops, 
and others. 2/- net, postage 3d. 

REASONABLE RELIGION. 2/- net, postage 2^- 

CONTENTS :~The Principles and Ideals of the Unitarians, by R. A. 
Armstrong, B. A. ; The Birth of Jesus in the Light of Modem Criticism, 
by Stopfora A. Brooke, M.A. ; Robert Elsroere and its Lessons, by C. W. 
Wendt^; Fifty Years shice Chanumg, by John W. Chadwick; iJnitar- 
ianism an Afilrmative Faith, by C. J. Perry, B.A. ; Jesus Christ, by Charles 
Beard, B.A., LLD. ; The Future Life, by Charles Wicksteed, B.A. ; God 
or Christ? by E. F. Hayward ; Is God Conscious, Personal, and Good f by 
M. J. Savage; The Revelation of the Spirit, by F. H. Hedge, D.D.; 
Science and Religion, by W. B. Carpenter, M.D., F.R.8. ; How does a 
Man become one with God? by J. Freeman Clarke, D.D. 

' These are some admirable essavs on the first principles of religion, and 
it is pleasant to see how much of It is common to all sensible Christians, 
whether Unitarian or Trinitarian.'— Dai^y Chronicle. 

PHILIP GREEN, 5, ESSEX STREET, STRAND, LONDON. 

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BOOKS OF LIBERAL RELIGION AND THBOLOOT II 

RELIGION AND LIFE, i/- net. post^e 3d. ' 

OORTIHTB :— Keligkm and llMQlogy, by Jubm OmmmoiMl, M. A. ; 
Religion and Hcienee, by C. G. Coe, F.&O.S. ; Religion and Bthioi, by 
C. B. Upton, fi.A., B.Sc ; Religion and Trade, by J. R. Beard, J.P. ; 
Religion and Citizenahip, by Richard Bartram ; Religion and Amnae- 
menU, by J. E. banning, M.A. ; Religion and Society, by P. H. Wick- 
•teed, M.A. ; Religion and Art, by L. P. Jacki, M.A. ; Modem Rellgiona 
Derelopmenta, by W. O. Tarrant, B.A. 

'Paper* of slngolar beauty and earnestness dealing with the chief 
problems of life in their relation to the religions sentiment rather than 
to any recognised creed.'— Ltiwrpooi Mtrcury, 

RELIGION AND MODERN THOUGHT. 2/.net, postage 3d. 
CoHTKirra :~RelIgion and Modem Thouj^t, by T. W. Freckelton;. 
Gains to the Bible from Modern CriticLBm, by J. F. Smith ; Miracles in 
the Old and New Testaments, by W. Lloyd ; The Problem of Bril, by 
Oeorge St.* Clair, F.G.S. ; Channing and his Work, by Brooke Herford, 
D.D. ; Theodore Parker and his Work, by 8. Farrington ; Punishment for 
Sin : is it Eternal? by H. S. Solly, M.A . ; Authority in Religioas Belief, by 
L. P. Jacks, M.A. 

' Essaars with their indefinable charm of candour and oonriction, their 
reasonableness and argumentative power, their unruffled calm in dealiiur 
with opponents, and ueir overwhelming preponderance of positive tratb 
over negative criticism. '—Daily Chronicle. 

REVILLE, Albert, D.D. 

History of the Dogma of the Deity of Jesus Christ. 
2/6 net, postage 3d. 

GORTKNTS :— L Formation of the Dogma, from the Earliest Days of 
Christianity to the commencement of the Middle Ages. II. Absolute- 
Domination of the Dtigma, from the Commencement of the Middle Ages- 
to the Eve of the Be^urmation. III. Continuous decline nf the Dogma, 
from the Reformation to our own days. 

5AVAQE, MInot, J., D.D. 

Men and Women. 3/. net, postage 4d. 

Dr. Savage here discusses the respective parts that men and women 
play in the organisatfon of society, their individual responsibilitiea 
and duties, their relations to each other and to their children, in* 
volvlng also the further questions of divorce and of women's growing 
independence. 

5MITH, Q. Vance, Ph.D., D.D. 

Modern Phases of the Atonement, i/- net. postage 2d. 

' A short but suggestive essay . . . deserves wide circulation among 
stndenta of the New Testament.'— C%m£ian World, 



PHILIP GREEN, 5, ESSEX STREET, STRAND, LONDON. 

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12 BOOKS OF LIBER AL' REL IGION AND THEOLOGY 

SMITH, d. Vance, Ph-D., D.D. (conHnued). 

Texts and Margins of the Revised New Testament 
Affecting Theological Doctrine, briefly reviewed. 
Paper, 3d. ; cloth, i/- net, postage id. 

The Prophets and their Interpreters. New edition, 

revised and enlarged, i/- net, postage 2d. 

' A new edition of a valuable little work, the object of which Is to 
suggest in brief and simple terms the principles of interpretation which 
are applicable to the prophetical writings.'— /n^irer. 

^MITH, South wood, M.D. 

The Divine Government. 2/- net, postage 3d. 
This book contains a careful statement of the evidence and reasons 
for holding the doctrine of the ultimate purity and happiness of aU 
mankind ; a consideration of the objections which are urged against 
universalism ; and a discussion of the Scripture passages dealing with 
the subject of everlasting punishment and final restoration. The first 
edition of this work appeared in 1816, the present edition in 1877. 

STANNUS, Hugh H. 

History of the Origin of the Doctrine of the Trinity. 
Introduction by Rev. R. Spears, i/- net, postage 3d. 

STREET, Christopher J., M.A., LL.B. 

Immortal Life.* 1/. net, postage 2d. 

C0HTBNT8 :— I. Hindrances to Belief. 11. The Alternative. III. The 
Souls C17 for Life. IV. The Potentiality of Man's Nature. V. A Faith 
grounded in Ood. VI. Have we lived before ? VII. Heaven and Hell. 
VIII. One World at a time. 

' A thoughtful and eloquent book.'— jran«A«stsr QiMrdian, 

SWAN WICK, Anna, LL.D. 

Evolution and the Religion of the Future, i/- net, 
postage id. 

The theory of Evolution is frankly accepted and applied, first to the 
great pre-Christian religions, and then to Christianity itself. The author 
seeks to show that there is no incompatibility between absolute freedom 
of inquiry and fervent religious faith. 

TARRANT, W. 0., B.A. 

The Beginnings of Christendom. The formation of the 
New Testament, rise of the Priesthood and Growth of 
the Creeds, i/- net, postage 2d. 
'Can be safely recommended as a very readable and trustworthy 
introduction to a study of early church YaAUxty.'— Literary World, 

Daily Meditations. A manual of devotion for morning use. 

4th edition. Cloth, 6d. net ; leather gilt, i/- net, postage id. 
Night unto Night. A Manual of Devotion for evening 

use. Cloth, 6d. ; leather gilt, i/- net, postage id. 

PHILIP GREEN, 5, ESSEX STREET, STRAND, LONDON. 

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BOOKS OF LIBERAL RELIGION AND THBOLOOl IS 

TAYLER, John James* B.A. 

Christian Aspects of Faith and Duty. 2/6 net^ 

postage 4d. 
C0KTIHT8 :— WlBdom the Fniit of Experience, The IMvlnltT of Chriit. 
Serious aggregmte Result of Small Sins, Quietness of Heart, The Uni^ or 
the Spirit, Reciprocal Influence of Piety and Benevolence, Life in Ood 
and Christ, The Transforming Power of a Faith in Christ, Compensations 
for the Sacrifice of the Woild to Principle and Conscience, The Oround of 
Trust in a Prophet's Words, etc 

Life and Letters of John James Tayier. Edited by 
the late John Hamilton Thorn. 2/6 net, postage 4d. 

THE OUTER AND THE INNER WORLD, i/- net, 
postage 3d. 
COMTKlin :— The Outer and the Inner World, by James Martinean,, 
U:«.D., D.D., D.C.L. ; Charm of Character, by H. Enfield Dowson, B. A. ; 
The Service all may render, by V. D. Darls, B.A. ; The Prodigal's 
Elder Brother, by A. N. Blatchford, B.A. ; We are Saved by Hope, by 
J. E. Manning, M.A. ; ChrisUan Activity, by S. A. Steinthal ; The 
Perfect Prayer, by Frank Walters ; Hie Higher and Lower Self, by D. 
Wahnsley, B.A. ; The Great ReconcilUtion, by H. Woods Perris ; AU 
lliings for Good, by C. H. Wellbeloved ; The Possibilities of Alan, by 
Joseph Wood ; Patience, by C. C. Coe, F.R.G.S. t 

THE THEOLOGY OF THE FUTURE. 9^. net, postage id. 
Contents :— The Theology of the Future, by James Freeman Clarke ; 
A Plea for Unitarian Christianity, by W. Copeland Bowie ; What must I 
do to be Saved T by J. Page Hopps ; ITnitarian Christianity Explained, by 
R. A. Armstrong ; What Unitarians Believe, by Charles Hargrove ; The 
God-Christ or the Human Christ, by E. A. Armstrong ; The Atonement,, 
by Frank Walters ; Man's Nature, by James C. Street ; A Common-sense 
View of the Bible, by Brooke Heriord ; Our Christian Position, by G. 
Vance Smith ; Where to find God, by Frank Walters ; The Religion the 
Age WanU, by S. Fletcher W^UIiams; Unitarian Affirmations, by W. 
Copeland Bowie ; The Minister's Daughter, by John Greenleaf Whittier. 

THE TRIUMPH OF FAITH. 2/- net, postage 3d. 

Contents :~Everlasting fieality of Religion, by John Fiske, LLD. ; 
Theology of Unitarians, by Charles C. Everett. JJ.D. ; Our Unitarian 
Gospel, by M. J. Savage ; The Bible, the Teachers, the Children ; Why 
am I a Unitarian? by J. Freeman Clarke, D.D. ; Larger Meaning of 
Unitarianism, by J. T. Sunderland, M.A. ; Love and Prayer, by R. A. 
Armstrong, B.A. ; light for Bible Readers, by J. Page Hopps ; The 
Nicene Creed in a Novelette, by Walter Lloyd ; Reasons for Secession 
from the Church of England, by Stopford A. Brooke, M.A. ; A Rational 
View of the Bible, by C. J. Street, M.A. ; The Triumph of Faith, by 
Stopford A. Brooke, M.A. 

PHILIP OBEEN, 5, ESSEX STREET, STRAND, LONDON. 

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14 BOOKS OF LIBERAL BELIOION AND THEOLOGY 

THINK FOR YOURSELF, 9^. net, postage id. 

COHTKNTB :- Religious Authority, by ThomM L. Eliot, D.D. ; Belleli of 
a Unitarian, by S. Fletcli«r Williama ; The Eternal Goodness, by J. O. 
Whittier; The Basis of Christianity, by 8. F. Williams; Spiritual Free- 
dom, by W. E. Channlng, D.D. ; Think for Yourself, by Brooke Herford, 
D.D. ; The Bondage of Creeds, by W. £. Channing, D.D. ; Unitarian 
Christianity, by Frank Walters; Jesus the Harmoniser, by H. W 
Crosskey, LL.D. ; Search the Scriptures, by W. Copeland Bowie ; Build- 
ing on Jesus Christ, by S. F. Williams. 

' This interesting little book sets forth in a simple form some of the 
characteristics of the Unitarian Faith. The chapters are slight but are 
happily selected from writers of the past and present time/— Litsraty 
World. 

THOM, J. Hamilton. 

Laws of Life after the Mind of Christ, ist Series. 
New Edition. 2/6 net, postage 4d. 

Contents :— Christianity, the Impersonation of the Love that is in 
Ood ; The Universality of Christianity ; Aptitudes for Dhcipleshlp ; 
Grounds of Trust in Ood ; The Goodness and the Severity of God ; Ours 
to work out what God works in us ; Knowing and Doing ; The Spirit 
Willing, t^/B Flesh Weak ; Circumstance, ' the Unspiritual God ' ; Heart 
Secrets of Joy and Bitterness ; Moralities without the Spirit of Life ; No 
Supererogation in Spiritual Service ; Brotherhood towards the Unattrao- 
tiveand Uie Bepellent; The Judging Spirit; The Morality of Temper; 
flelf-denlal ; A Perfect Man, who oifends not In word ; Strengthen what 
remains ; Not of the World, as Christ was not of the World ; Our Lord's 
Trouble of Soul ; Spiritual Counterparts to Temptation and Despondency ; 
Loving God with our Strength ; Disquiet of Spirit ; Quiet from GKmI ; 
From the Seen to the Unseen. 

Laws of Life after the IVIind of Christ. 2nd Series. 
New Edition. 2/6 net, postage 4d. 

CONTBNTS :— The Peace that Fasseth Understanding ; Earth the Seed- 
plot of Heaven ; Christian Dynamics ; The Faith that Overcometh the 
World ; The Fatherhood of God ; The Kingdom of God without Observa* 
tion ; The Sin of Omission ; Conversion ; Love, the Fulfilling of the Law; 
The Peace of Trust In God ; The Conditions of Receiving Christ's Bequest 
of Peace ; Wilful Sin against One Law of the Spirit, Entire Disloyalty ; 
The Moral Limits of Accident : Use and Abuse of Beligious Sensibility ; 
Worse than an Infidel ; Diversities of Gifts co-operating by One Spirit ; 
By their Fruits shall ye know them ; Religion and the Child ; Casual 
Diversions of Spirit, and the Ever-present Comforter ; The Resurrection 
World ; Christ's Law of Love to our Neighbour ; The Lordship of Service ; 
Living and Dying unto the Lord of Life ; Spiritual Gains of Bereavement ; 
Unspiritual Objections to Spiritual Christianity ; The Transfiguration 
of Soul. 

PHUJF ORXBK, 5, ESSEX STREET, STRAND, LONDON. 

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BOOKS OF LIBERAL RELIGION AND THEOLOGY 15 

THOM, J. Hamilton {eontinued). 

A Minister of Qod. Selections from Occasional Sermons 
and Addresses. Edited with a Memoir by V. D. Davis, B.A. 
2/. net, postage 3d. 
Christ the Revealer. Discourses and Essays. Third 

edition. 2/- net, postage 3d. 
COHTINTS:— I. ChriBt tempted in all points like m we are ; II. Christ 
leading the tempted to the mighty help of God ; III. The Chriatian 
Unitarian position: (1) Doctrinal ; lY. The Chriatian Unitarian position : 
(2) DeTotional and Pastoral ; V. The Spiritual Unity of God reflected in 
Christ ; VI. Inspiration and Miracle ; YIL The doctrine of an Eternal 
Son ; Yin. Essay on Prayer. 

UNITARIAN POCKET BOOK AND DIARY. 

List of Ministers and Churches, Diary for each week and 
month. Cash Account pages, &c. Published annually, 
December ist. Tuck, gilt edges, i/- net, postage id. 

VERITIES OF RELIGION. !/- net, postage 3d. 

Sermons by Revs. J. H. Thom ; R. A. Armstrong, B. A. ; C. J. Street, 
M.A. ; John Dendy, B.A. ; S. F. Williams ; John Page Hopps ; L. P. 
Jacks, ICA. ; J. E. Carpenter, M.A. ; J. E. Odgers, M.A. ; W. E. Addis, 
ICA. ; W. Binns ; F. K. Freeston. 

' These discourses lay emphasis on the abiding realities of the spiritual 
life, and will be welcomed by readers who care more for character than 
for creed.'— CArMttan World. 

VIZARD, F. E. 

From the Old Faith to the New. 1/- net, postage 3d, 
CoNrENTS :— (1) The Bible : Inspiration ; (2) Miracles ; (3) Jesus iu 
Relation to Modern Thought ; (4) The Death of Jesus ; (5) The Resur- 
rection of Jesus. 

' The author desires to help those who are dissatisfied with orthodoxy, 
and who feel as if, with widening knowledge, religion were in danger of 
disappearing altogether.'— rA« Sew Ag€. 

WARD, Mrs. Humphry. 

Unitarians and the Future, i/- net, postage 2d. 

'It is needless to say that it is marked by the literary grace aud deft- 
ness we expect from the author of " Robert Elsmere." '—ulatgow Herald. 

'A brilliant sketch of the development of Unitarianism, and of its 
prospects in the Future.'— CAmttan World. 

WAR5CHAUER, J., M.A., D.Phil. 

The Coming of Christ. Eight Sermons. 1/6 net, 
postage 2d. 

Contents :— I. Christ at the Door. n. Christ, the Bearer of the 
Gift of Life. III. Christ, the Witness to the Truth. IV. The Eternal 
Advent. V. * When the Son of Man Cometh.* YI. In Nomine Patris. 
VIL The Son of Man, Seeking and Saving. VIII. ' Comest Thou to Me T 

PHILIP GRESN, 5, ESSEX 8TRBBT, STRAND, LOITDON. 

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16 BOOKS OF LIBERAL RELIGION AND THEOLOGY 

WHITE, J. Blanco. 

Selections from ' The Rationalist a Kempls.' Brief 

Memoir by James Harwood, B.A. i/- net, postage 2d. 
Contents: -I. MeditaUon and Prayer; 11. The Evil One; III. Cor- 
raptlon of Human Nature; IV. Revealed Writings; V. Perverted 
Religion; VI. Protestant Saving Faith; VII. Redemption; VIII 
Spirituality ; IX. Humility ; X. Prayer ; XI. Fear ; XII. Death. 

WICK5TeeD, Charles, B.A. 

Unitarian Leotupes. i/. net, postage 3d. 

Contents :— Why I am a Unitarian ; The Sufferings of the Bible at 
the Hands of Men ; The Personal Jesus of the Gospels : The Beneflcent 
Influence of Christianity. 

WICKSTEED, Philip H., M.A. 

The Religion of Time and the Religion of Eternity. 

A Study of certain Relations between Mediaeval and 

Modern Thought. (Essex Hall Lecture, 1899.) I/- net, 

postage 2d. 

'The book bears all the marks of an accomplished and cultivated 
scholarship, and the tone and temper with which the author deals with 
deep and burning topics are worthv of imitation by theological dis- 
putants of all schools of thought.'— A em Age. 

' This " Essex Hall Lecture " is a scholarly and very able treatment of 
a profoundly interestingsiibject. . . . We regard this little book with 
Mmlmtion.'— Literary World. 

WRIQHT, John, B.A. 

Denials and Beliefs of Unitarians. 1/6 net, postage 3d. 

CONTENTS '.—Doctrines Denied by Wnitariane : (1) The Word-Inspira- 
tion of the Bible. (2) The Trinity. (3) The Deity of Christ. (4) Original 
Sin. (5) The Atonement. (6) Existence of the Devil. (7) Eternal 
Torments. Doetrinee Believed by Wnitariana : (1) Right and Dutj of 
Individual Judgment (2) Existence of Ood. (3) Love and Providence 
of God. (4) Responsibility of Man. (6) Retribution for Human Conduct. 
(6) Immortality of Man. (7) Final Salvation of the Human Race. 



A CatalofiTue oontainlner a largrer selection of Books of 
Liberal Theologry* IncludinGr the work» of Dr. Martineau, 
Dr. Freeman Clarke, Dr. M. J. Savasre, and other Bnglish 
and American Unitarian writers, will be forwarded post 
fk*ee to any address; also a Catalofirue of Essays and 
Pamphlets. 



PHILIP GRBEN, 5, ESSEX STREET, STRAND, LONDON. 

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A CATALOGUE 
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PUBLISHED BY 

THE SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION, 

Essex Hall, Essex Street, Strand, 
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Payment.— Caah ia required in all caaes to be eent with the order, 
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and any amount not required will be returned. 

When the cash is not enclosed, a note of the cost will be sent to the 
pnrchaaer, and the goods forwarded upon the receipt of the amount. 

Dlacount.— A spedal discount of 16 per cent Is allowed to Suhaerib- 
ing Schools orderins not less than one doien copies of a particular book 
direct firom Essex Hall. 

Books from other Publlahers.— For the convenience of customen 
books are obtained to order from any London publisher. 

Books are not aent on Approval, nor on Sale or Retam. 

AH Orders should be addressed to the Business Manager :— 

Mr. B. C. HARE, Essex Hall, Essex Street, 

Strand, London, W.C. 

Paymenta when possible should be made by Cheque, and creased 
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Sunday School Teachers, Ministers, Parents, and all others interested in 
the religious education of the young are cordially invited to visit 
the Association's Book Boom and examine the publications. A list 
of Books suitable for Sunday School Prizes can be had gratis. 

It should be noted that the publications of the Association (con- 
aidering the limited editions) arc fixed at prices that are much less than 
those of ordinary publishers ; in nearly every instance only a sliitht 
advance upon their actual oost, the object of the Association being to 
supply Sunday schools and parents with text-books of moral and religions 
instruction at the smallest possible outlay. 

Co-operation is invited in making known the publications of the 
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SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION, 

Essex Hall, Essex Street, Strand, London, W.C. 
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Catalogue of Publications. 

AddU, W. £., M.A. 

Chribtianitt and the Roman Empire. Cloth 2/6 net 

The Heoiew of Revietos Myt :— ' The dally crop of tinaU mannmls Mldom 
Inspires any great respect, but Mr. Addis's manual Is ao exoeptionally good 
MtUe work. He deals with many points, and puts many things, people and 
events in their right places, all within a few pages ; and yet the result Is a 
real book, not a mass of notes, fle writes on the condition of the Roman 
Empire, the diffusion of Christianity, the legal position of Gbrlstiaoa, the 
Apologists, the Gnostics, and internal changes in the Christian body. 
There is considerable cleverness in the choice and arrangement of the 
materials, and Mr. Addis is also scrupulously fair-minded.' 

Addresses to Children. For use iu Home and SchooL 
Price 8d. net. Postage 2d. 

This little book consists of Twenty-five Addresses which have appeared 
in the ' Children's Column ' of The Inquirer, contributed by Revs. John 
Byles, V. D. Davis, J. J. Wright, and B. P. Barrow ; Miss Frances K. 
Cooke, Miss Gertrude Martineau, Mrs. Farrington, and others. 

As:ate, Dendy, B.A. 

Services and Praters. Cloth 6d. net. Postage Id. 

A series of four morning and afternoon services, with chants and collects, 
and other general and special prayers added. An admirable little book for 
the Sunday school. 

Armstrong, Richard A., B.A., 

Outline Lessons in Eeligion. Sewed 6d. net. Postage Id. 

An excellent manual for teachers. The author takes his lessons from a 
stone, an acorn, a dog, and so on to a chUd, marking the upward develop- 
ment of each, and ending with suggestive lessons on Consolence, God, ete. 

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i SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

'Aunt Amy* (Marian Pt-itchard). 

Sunday Lessons for Infants. Cloth 1/6 net. Illustrated. 

A Manual for the xue of parents and teachers. 

The Inquinr says :— ' Useful little lessons on Natural History ; the 
objeot of the whole series, to quote the words of the author, being 
" nnt, to lead the children, through their faculties of admiration and 
wonder, from the marrels of creation to the Great Creator, so that their 
hearts mar grow in love and trusting obedience to Htm who doeth all 
thinsa well ; and secondly, to urge them to be faithful to duty and helpful 
and loving to one another." ' 

A Year of Sunday Lkssons. Based on the Two Great 

Commandments, Love to God and Love to Man. 

Reprinted from *The Helper,' 1899. Limp cloth, 6d. net. 

For those parents and teachers who wish to have some sequence in 

their lessons throughout the whole year, the opportunity is here afforded 

th^m of following out a course with system and method ; but at the same 

time, the divisions are so arranged that a course of four to twelve lessons 

may be easily selected, or even a single one separated from the rest 

The Book of Beoinninos, or Stories froh Genksis, and 

How to Teach Them. Cloth gilt, 2/- net. Postage 3d. ; 

school edition, plain cloth, 1/- net Postage 3d. 

The Christian World says: 'The Book of Beginnings; or. Stories from 

Genesis, is a specimen of that class of literature the need of which is 

iMdng felt by all religious schools, in which the new knowledge about 

the Bible is adspted to the religious teaching of the young. The book is 

well-planned. The selections from Genesis are given unaltered, in large 

type, preceded in each case by a brightly-written statement of what in the 

author's view, the Biblical story amounts to for the modem reader.' 

A Series of Htmn Lb8Son& For Junior and Infant 
Classes. Comprising the three following publications : 

The Teacher's Note Book. With Outline Lessons 
and General Plan of the Scheme. For use in con- 
junction with the Sheets and Pictures mentioned below. 
Limp Cloth, 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

Twelve Wall Htmn Sheets. Printed on Cartridge 
Paper, with red border. Mounted with cords for hang- 
ing. Size 36 by^ 23. Price 2/6 net. Postage 5d. 

Packet op Pictures. Twelve Pictures, size 8 by 6, 
printed on Card, and packed in strong envelope. Price 
3d. per packet. Post 2d. 12 Packets for 2/6. Post 6d. 

Princess Mat and Her Wonderful Law. A Fairy Play. 
Sewed 3d. net. Postage Id. 

Booklets for Children. Edited by 'Aunt Amy.' 
Series A. Packet I. Contains 12 booklets, each with 6 

printed pages and pictures. Price Sd. net, postage Jd. 
Series B. Packet I. Contains 12 booklets, each with 16 

printed pages and pictures. Prioe 6d. net, postage Id. 

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CATALOQUS OF PUBLICATIONS 5 

Barbauld, Mrs. 

Htmns in Prose for Children. Cloth 6d. net. lUustimted. 
These well-known and beaatlfol prose bymns are admirably suited tor 
ohfldren's serrices, u well as for pnVate reading. 

Bartram, Richard. 

Stories from the Life of Moses. 6d. net. Postage Id. 
Heroes of Israel. Cloth 6d. net. Postage Id. 

These volumes ffive the narratives, as far as possible, in the words of 
the Bible, while the comments are such as will greatly aid the teaeher 
who denires to draw out the moral and religious truths which undailla 
many of the old Bible stories. 

SuGOBSTiTE Keadinos. For use in the Sunday School and 
the Home. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
The selections in the earlier part of the volume are calculated to 
awaken interest in the sights and scenes of the natural world, thoee in tlw 
middle relate to the moral life, and towards the end, the readings have a 
directly religious bearing. 

Hoans Dkvotions, or Praise and Prater for Use in 
Families. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
* These Services are very beautiful. There is grace and beauty in every 
one of them, and in every part of everyone of them— in the hymn, the 
quotations from English Prose, the Selections fix)m the Bible, and the 
Prayer.*— JScpMitory Timet. 

Bartram, Miss A. B. and Richard Bartram. 

A Harvest Festival Service, with Music in both Nota- 
tions. Sewed 2d. 

Beard, Charles, LL.D. 

Ten Lessons on Religion. Sewed Id. 

This little booklet contains ten brief lessons, in the form of a catechlam 
on the elements of religion. In the hands of an earnest teacher it is certain 
to be of great service. 

Bowie, W. Copeland. 

Short Stories for the Sunday School and the Home. 
Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
The stories are admirably suited for class or home reading. 
A Code Book for Sunday School Teachers. Crown 8vo., 
72 pp., Sewed, 6d. net. Postage Id. 
The First Part of the Book consists of a number of helpful Notes for the 

guidance of Teachers, and the Second Part gives a number of 'Topics for 
unday School Lessons.' 

Bowie, W. Copeland, and J. Westwood ToAh. 

A New Year's Service, with Music. Sewed 2d. 

A Spring Flower Service, with Music. Sewed 2d. 

A Harvest Thanksoivino Service, with Music. Sewed 2d. 

A Christmas Service, with Music. Sewed 2d. 

A Festival Service of Sacred and Secular Song. 8d. 



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6 SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

Brown, J. E. 

Elizabeth Frt, the Prisoner's Friend. A short biography. 
Cloth 8d. net. 
The author rays : * The following short account of Elizabeth Fry, with 
quotations from her writings, gathered mainly from her memoirs, was 
given by the author in part to a class of Sunday scholars, without, at first, 
any idea of publication. Mrs. Fry belonged to the peace-loving sect of 
fnends, by some termed Quakers ; but the stream of her religious ardour 
and sympathy flowed far beyond its bounds. Various interestins books 
have been written about her ; but I have ventured to publish thu little 
sketch in the hope it may convey some Impulse toward good, some better 
appreciation of the life and labours of one who, like the Master she 
devotedly loved and served, went about doing good.' 

Carpenter, J. Estlln, M.A. 

The First Three Gospels : their Origin and Relations. 
Second edition. Cloth 3/6 net. Half morocco, 7/6 net. 
'It is certainly no ordinary text-book, and the public at large would do 
well to read it and i>onder some of the problems it suggests. The real 
interest lies in the patient and, to the reader, fascinating endeavour which 
he makes to get benind the Gospels, and behind the Church, to the actual 
words of Jesus, and to the facts out of which the Church sprang. Nothing 
can be more interesting. '^Mrs. Humphry Ward in A'ineteenth Century. 

Life in Palestine when Jesus lived. Fourth edition. 
Ninth thousand. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
Ths Sehoolmatter says: 'This is perhaps the best shilling's worth of in- 
formation on the Holy Ijand that we ever came across. Carefully written, 
a plea^ng subject has been surrounded with additional interest, and a 
useful handbook to the first three gospels is now ready for public perusaL 
It does not require to read more than half-a-dozen pages to feel that our 
attention is not likely to flag during the rest of the volume. The country, 
people. Government, and religion are all discussed in turn— nothing hurried 
or curtailed, every sub-division given its due share, and the result is a 
whole upon which the author may fairly be congratulated. It only needs 
that the book have a good sale to be appreciated as we feel It. 

Cooke, Frances E. 

Theophilus Lindsby and his Friends. Cloth 1/- net 
' The stories of Lindsey and his friend Dr. Priestley, which are combined 
in this little volume, are almost unknown to young people of the present 
day. Yet, because of their faithfulness to duty and fearless search after 
truth, these men should be lasting examples for all time, and should 
appeal to the reverence even oi those who differ from them in opinion.' — 
Preface. 

Noble Workers Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

Short sketches of lives of Dr. Chalmers, Mary Ware, Thomas Thrush, 
Michael Angelo Buonarroti, Frederick Christopher Perthes, Catherhie 
Cappe, John Withers Dowson, Joseph Sturge, and William Lloyd Garrison. 

Stort or Theodore Parker. Second edition, Cloth 1/- net, 
' Although written for young people, there is much in this voluine to 
attract those of maturer years, and teachers who sre eaniest in their work 
will find mach to interest them in the career of Parker, himself s teacher, in 
whose heart the love of children was great to the overflow.'— iSeAoolnuuter. 

Stokt or William Ellert Channing. Cloth 1/- net. 

' The story of Dr. Channing told for boys and girls, terse, plain, pointed 
and attractive, a book which is sure to find its way into many of our voung 
folks' Libraries and should be omitted from no School Library.'— CTntty. 

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CATALOGUE OF PUBUOATIONS 7 

Cooke, Frances E. {continued)— 

Thb Stort or John Grkbnleaf Whittixr, the Americui 
Poet. Cloth, 1/- net. Postage 2d. 
The ChriHum World ujb: 'It was a good idea to write the stoiy of 
Whiuier, 10 that young people should be tttmalated by ita beautr and 
tetereat. Thia la here done in a brief and unpretentious way, which should 
aehieTe Ita object, and form an excellent preparation for a raller study of 
the man and hia work.' 

Thb Stort of St. Francis of Assisi. Cloth 1/- net. 
Postage 2d. 
' Perhaps now, more than ever/ Mias Cooke sava in a brief introductory 
note, ' we need the kindling influence of great aims and lofty ideala, and 
It would surely be well for ouraelvea and for the world about us if we were 
to try to carry the spirit of St. Francis into our dally Uvea.' 

Thb Stort of Dorothba Ltndk Dix. Cloth 1/- net 

The New Afft says : ' Miss Francis E. Cooke Is a weU>known writer of 
short biographies, and she has Just added to the list a delightful story of 
the life and work of Dorothea Dix. The story of the noble devotion and 
aelf'Sacri&oe of this brave, beautiful soul is told in a wav that cannot faU 
to do anyone good who reads it The magnificent work done for the poor 
and friendless lunatics by Dorothea Dix places her In the fh>nt rank of the 
world's latter-day saints. We cordially commend this admirably printed 
little book to all who love courage and care for goodness.' 

CroMkey, Henry W., LL.D., F.Q.5. 

Thb Mbthod of Crration. A comparison of the Book of 
Nature with the Book of Genesis. Cloth 1/- net. 
'The very fk'ee criticism of the book of Genesis here given is likely to 
offend some old-fashioned teachers, but it will be owing to their having 
fallen behind the age. The views inculcated are those of the best soien- 
tille writers, and we rejoice that so sensibly written a little manual is 
aooesaible. It should be in large demand, for it supplies a readable and 
eaaily-graaped explanation of the main difflcultiea that occur to the mind 
in reading the Mosaic account of the Creation.'— Xfieemry World, 

Dftvis, Valentine D., B.A. 

Thb Epistles of St. Paul to the Philippians and to 
Philemon. Explained and Illustrated. Cloth 1/- net. 

This book is largely the result of practical teaching. It seeks to make It 
clear that Paul's epistles are real letters of a man who loved his fellow- 
men, and gave his life in the service of the Gospel. 

*. . . . Far more to our mind Is the choice, careful, and thoughtf^ 
little book by Valentine D. Davis, B.A. Such a book as this is worth cart- 
loads of certain theological publications ; it does great credit to the series 
and to its author.'— CT^rivtian World. 

Twelve Htmns and Their Writers. Biographical 
Sketches and Lesson Notes. Cloth, 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
The British Friend says :— 'The sketches of character are delightful from 
the delicacy and taste with which the author delineates the trend of 
thought in each of his subjects. The hymns are brief but well chosen, 
and well worth remembering for the thoughts they expreas.' 

Dendy, John. 

Successful Lipe. A Series of Essays. Cloth 2/- net. 
' These frank and well considered addresses would make a oood founda- 
tion for a uaeful course of lessons. Apart from class work this is also an 
exoeUent book to put into the hands of a young man for his own study.*— 
Christian World. 



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S SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

Dendy, Mary. 

Lessons for Littlk Kots. Sewed 2<L 

Chapten on Conngo, Obedience. Trathfolness, Kindnees of Heui, uid 
Indnitry. The language is quite simple, and teachers will find it a Tery 
oonrenlent little booklet. 

Lesson Stories for the Little Ones. Cloth 1/- net 

These stories are written so as to convey helpful lessons in a bright 
and attractive way. They are illustrated by pictures of animals, and are 
sure to Interest little boys and girls. 

Do the Rls:ht. A Class Book of Short Stories, with moral 
applications for young children. By A. L. C. 8d. net. 

Drummond, James* M.A., LL.D. 

The Epistle of Paul to the Galatians. Explained and 
Illustrated. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

'Hie explanations and illustrations are clear, brief, and always to the 
po\nt.'^Critioal Review. 

'Written in a singularly clear and easy style, while at the same time 
marked by sound scholarship and a Due appreciation of the Apostle's 
spirit. '—Aooidamy, 

Gannett, William C. 

The Childhood of Jesus. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

A most helpful book for teachers, as it will enable them so to describe 
the surrounoings of the life of Jesus that the children will be able to 
picture them for themselves. There are also hints for class questions and 
conversations, which are most valuable. 

The Three Stages of a Bible's Life. Sewed 4d. net. 

This little work has been found very helpM bv parents, teachers, and 
elder scholars, and it has been republished in booklet form in the hope that 
it may aid those who have broken away from 'orthodoxy' to a truer and 
deeper reverence for what is still the Book of Books. 

In THE Home. A Study of Duties. Sewed 3d. net 

This little work consists of ' aids * to study, and will therefore require 
thoufl^tful preparation by thoss who wish to use them. The author sayi : 
' The aim has been to provide something for all sges, from the little ones 
to the fathers and mothers, and somethmg, too, which may serve for homt 
talks as well as talks in the Sunday School Class.' 

Olllles» Mary. 

Lessons in Religion. Cloth 1/- net. 

Lessons on Qod in the Natural Creation, and Ood in the Moral and 
Spiritual Creation. The School Board Chronicle says of this book :— ' The 
writer has bequeathed to her country a work that cannot be forgotten.' 
Teachers of boys' and girls' classes of ten years old and upwards will find 
this an excellent handbook. 

Qreggf Florence. 

The Stort of Bishop Colenso, the Friend of the Zulus. 
Revised by Miss Colenso. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
*This little work endeavours to show the Bishop's love of truth for its 
own sake, his courage in maintaining his convictions, and his fidelity to the 
law of human brotherhood which led him to sacrifice i>erM>nal ease, long^ 
standing friendships, popularity, and, at length, even Hie itself in the oanse 
of the weak and opprMsed.'—iitttAor's Prefaoe. 



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CATALOGUE OF PUBUOATIONS 9 

<irezgf The Nilsses. 

Jbsus: Thb Story op his Lifb. Cloth 1/- nefc. Postage 3d. 

' An attempt to present the story of the Goepels and tuch illustrative 
InformatioB as Is to-day available in simple modem language suited to the 
comprehension of little children. This nas been well done and is sure to 
interest the little ones.'— Litemry W<tHd. 

Hftwkes, fienry W. 

Simple Talks about Religion. For the Home or Sunday 
School. Cloth, 1/6 net. Postage 3d. 
The Tallcs are on the following subject* : ReUgion, Cor Knowledge of God, 
Sevealers of God, Our Thought of God, the Name of God, Human Katore, 
the Holy Spirit, Inspiration, Sin, the Consequences of Sin, Deliverance 
from Sin, Repentance, the Bible, the Inspiration of tbe Scriptures, Human 
and Divine Tnith, Christian Religion, Jesus, the Life and Death of Jesus, 
the Kingdom of God, the Christian Church, the Purpose of a Church, a 
Free Church, the Duties of Church and State, Ministers of Religion, 
Worship, Prayer and Praise, Religious and Social Usefulness, Preaching, 
Sacraments— so called, the Culture of the Soul, Death and Immortality, 
Eternal Life. 

Plats for Young People. Sewed, 3d. each net. 

1. Eobin Hood. 5. Beauty and the Beast 

2. Dick Whittington. and Red Riding Hood. 

3. Cinderella. 6. William Tell. 

4. The Babes in the 7. Kint^ Amor, or the 

Wood. Beggar's Bride. 

8. The Unambitious Queen. 
Author's Note.— 'These Plays make no pretence to literair merit. 
They are written in rhyme because verse is so much more easUy learnt 
than prose. Experience has proved that most of them are within the range 
of elder scholars, while scenery, dresses, Ac, are not very exacting. 

'These simple and interesting little plays are written gracefully and 
with good taste, and might, by the elder children, be performed very 
effectTvely . '—Sehoolmaiter. 

Helper, The. A Handbook for Sunday School Teachers and 
Parents. 4 vols., 2/6 each net. Postage 4d. Edited by 
Marian Pritchard and W. G. Tarrant, B. A. 

Herford, Brooke, D.D. 

The Stort of Rblioion in £nolakd. Sixth edition. 
Tenth thousand. Cloth 2/- net. Postage 4d. 
Describes, in a graphic and interesting way, the history of the growth of 
religious thought and its results from the earliest times to the present day. 

Herford, R. Travers, B.A. 

TflB Prophecies of the Captivity (Isaiah xl.-lxvi.) Ex- 
plained AND Illustrated. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

It is the aim of this book to expound in a clear and simple manner the 
writings of one of the greatest of the prophets of Israel. 

'The notes are clear, and free from irrelcTance ; they put the results of 
much studT within reach of the English reader. . . . The treatment Is 
admirable for clearness and candour.'— ^rttif A Weekly. 



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10 SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

HIrAt, J. Crowther. 

Half-hours WITH THE Parables. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
Halt-hours with the Parables. Second Series. Qotb 
I/- net. Postage 3d. 
The object the Author has kept in view in writing these boolcs is * to enable- 
even a poorly-equipped teacher to give a series of instructive and helpful 
lessons on the Parables, and to provide a story to read after each lesson, 
illustrating and emphasising the particular poiuts brought forward.' 

Humphreys, Jennett. 

Sunday Flowers for Sunday Hours. A Sunday Book for 
Little Folk. Illustrated. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 4d. 
' Parents and teachers may use it for the flrst Bible lessons with perfect 
oonfldence. '—Inquirer. 

Johnson, Harriet. 

The Story of Jeremiah and his Times. Cfloth 1/- net. 

This Uttle book has grown out of a teacher's experience with her class ; 
it seeks to interest voung readers in the noble character of Jeremiah, his 
heroic struggles, and his burning words. 

'A very excellent and successful attempt. The oompilatioD of the 
work reflects much credit on the author's literary skill. '—Noncwi fw miti. 

Knappert, Dr. 

The Religion of Israel. Translated by Kev. B. A. Arm- 
strong, B.A. Cheap edition. Cloth 1/- net. I^ostage 3d. 
This work follows Euenen. It Is a clear and interesting exposition 
of the growth of the Hebrew Religions from the earliest times up to 
the penod before the birth of Jesus. 

Macrae, David. 

New Parables amd Stories. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

lliey inculcate trust, pnidence, perseverance, charity, modesty, and 
kindliness; and a child will learn more of the true character o< Reliffion 
from them than from the most elaborately devised definitions, ^/fi^utrsr. 

Madje, Travers. 

Praters for the use of Families. Cloth 6d. net. 

These prayers were written by a pure and noble man, whose memory 
Is still held precious by many glad to possess this little book of devotions. 

Martineau, Caroline A. 

Voices of Nature, and Lessons from Science. Second 
edition. Cloth I/- net. Postage 3d. 
' The pages are an attempt to tell some of the more itimple amons th» 
many 'fairy tales of •cien'^e (together with the thoughts which they have 
sufnorested) in such a way that those may enter into them who have not 
time or opportunity to read longer and more systematic books ; or who, 
perhaps, know too little of what such books contain to care about begin* 
ning them.'— From Preface. 

Martineau, Qertrude. 

Home Counsels. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

These delightful talks in twelve chapters on such subjects as Speaking 
the whole Truth, Courage, Courtesy, Obedience, etc., are well adapted for 
younger classes or for the family circle. 

Outline Lessons on Morals. Cheaper edition, dotb 
1/- net. Postage 3d. 



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0ATA2X)QUK OF PUBUCATIONS 11 

Martin, Mrs. Herbert. 

Out of thb Streets. A Story for Children. Cloth 1/- net. 
Mawer, Walter. 

Nature Pictures. Illustrated. Cloth I/- net. Postage 3d. 
Natural Hiatory and other Sketches for Young Folk, with large type. 

Millson, Frank E. 

Talks about the Sundat Services. Sewed 3d. net. 

Incereatlng chapters on ' About eolng to Church or Chapel,' ' What we do 
In Church ' * Singing/ ' Lessons and Chants,* ' Prayers,' * Sermons,' etc. 

Oxford Summer Session for Sunday Scliool Teacliers, 1899. 

Report of the Proceedings, with the various Papers delivered 
during the Session. Price 6d. net. Postage 3d. 

Picture Pages for LIttie Folic. Cloth 1/- net 

There are here a series of short, simple stories, with a full page lUustra- 
tion to each. A delightful book to present to any child. 

Pllce, Clement. 

The Stort of Religion in Ireland. With Frontispiece and 
Map. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 2d. 
'It was "The Story of Religion in England," by the Rev. Dr. Brooke 
Herford, which induced me to make this attempt. This little book may 
therefore be regarded as a child of that work ; and it seems an appropriate, 
and it is to me a rerj gratifying circumstance, that Dr. Herford should 
have written an introduction to these pages in which I have tried to do for 
Ireland what he has so well done for the ShterlBle.'—FroTnAuthat^i Preface, 

Poems for Recitation at Bands of Hope ami Children's Even- 
ings In six parts, Id each, or bound together in paper 
covers, price 6a. net. 

The Band of Hope Chronide says :— ' They are remarkably good ; healthy 
and deTout in tone, they are also quite unsectarian, and contain pieces we 
do not remember t<> have seen in any handy collection before.' 

Prayers for the use of Sunday School Superintendents. 

Cloth 6d. net. Postage 2d. 

Rawllns:s, Henry, M.A. 

Practical Hints for Sctndat School Teachers. Second 
edition. Limp Cloth, 6d. net ; by post 7d. 
We cordially recommend the Rev. H. RawUngs' Fraetieal Hinte for 
Sunday Sehool Teachers. It is written with sympathy for the humblest 
teacher, but its principles will approve themselves to all kinds of teachers, 
and perhaps the abler the teacher, the more he will appreciate the hints 
and illustrations given by Mr. Rawlinga. No one can read these pages, be 
he teacher or parent, without learning a good deal from the wise and dis- 
criminating suggestions giv.-n in them. The whole is ooncaived and written 



kg suggestions giv.^n in them, 
ilrable Bpirit'— Inquirer. 



in an adml 
Rawlins:s, Julie. 

Addresses and Illustrative Stories. Cloth 1/6 net. 
The Coming Day says : 'A perfect treasure-store of pretty stories, serious 
little lectures or life-studies, and thoughtful poetry, all sweetly reasonable. 
About seventy pieces in all. The very thing for a class, as dessert after a 
lesson : or for home-reading for youngsters from ten to fifteen. The price 
of the Dook, very nicely printed and bound, is only eighteen-pence.' 



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12 SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

Russell, The Dowas:er Countess. 

Family Worship. A Maoual of Bible Readings and 
Prayers. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 4d. 

* The Bible ReadlngB are all of a lofty ethical character. Brief meditft* 
tlont , they might be called, on the spiritual life, wherewith to begin or 
close a busy day. The secoud part consists of a series of short but admlr* 
ably comprehensive prayers, full of the spirit of childlike reverence, 
gratitude, and submissiveness to the allotments of the Divine Father's 
wisdom and love. These prayers are such as every devout heart might 
make its own, and breathe through their seutiments its penitence, ttt 
aspirations, aad its needs, for they are sublimely catholic, spiritual, 
unworldly. —7Atf KotUm Chureh, 

Smith, Q. Vance, D.D. 

Chapters on Job for Young Beadbrs. Cloth 1/- net 
' Lucid and scholarly in style, this work will form an admirable text-book 

for Bible classes.'— LUerary World. 
'A great deal of leamlnff and much thoughtful religious instruction 

are given.'— CAmtuin World. 

5olly, Henry Shaen, M.A. 

The Gospel according to Mark : a Study in the earliest 
RECORDS OF THE LiFE OF Jesus. 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

* Is a very careful commentary fully abreast of the best Bcbolarshlp con- 
cerned with biblical criticism. In a frank, fearless way it presents a clear 
summary of the salient points of a large number of commentaries which 
the author has digested.'— CArw<«an World. 

* Gives proof of exact scholarship. It is succinct in its statements, and, 
barring its treatment of miraule, makes a good manual.'— Critical Beoine. 

Sunday School Helper, The. A Magazine for the Promotion 
of Liberal Religion in the Sunday School and the Home. 
7 vols. Cloth 1/- each net. Postage 4d. 

A very valuable Reference Library for Teachers. Numerous articles and 
papers have appeare<l therein by well-known writers :— Dr. Martineau, 
Rev. Stopford A. Brooke. Principal Drummond, Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter, 
Rev. R. A. Armstrong, Miss Marian Pritchard, Miss Gertrude Martineeu, 
Miss Mary Dendy, and from many other well-known teachers and workers. 

Sunderland, Rev. J. T., M.A. 

Travel and Life in Palestine. A Young Peoj)le'8 
Excursion through the Lands of the Bible. Five 
Lectures for use with Lantern Slides. 

Lecture L — From London to Jerusalem. 

Lecture II.— The Holy City : Jerusalem, Past and Present. 

Lecture III.— Excursions round about Jerusalem. 

Lecture IV.— Trips to Historic Places. 

Lecture V. — Palestine from the Saddle. 
The Lectures separately, price 3d. net. The 6 complete in 
one volume, price 1/- net. 

Tarrant, W. Q., B.A. 

Our Faith : Studies in Religion. 1/- net. Postage 2d. 
This little book Is meant for young people and others who hare had 
hitherto no time or opportunity for a careful study, as distinct from m 
practice, of religion. It seeks to present Our Faith In ito clearest and 
most definite form : and, at the same time, to indicate its relation to the 
general religious life of mankind.'— iVe/oes. 



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CATALOGUE OF PUBLICATIONS IS 



Turner, Maud E. 

A Sunday School Anniversary Service. Sewed 2d. 
Walters, Frank. 

Studies of some of Shakspsre's Plats. New edition* 
Cloth 1/6 net. Postage 3d. 

' The studies of these famous dramas are all of them so good that it is 
really iDvidioas to select one rather than another for special praise.'— 
LiteraryWoHd. 

' Mr. Walters writes instniotively, intelligently, and aboTe all, in eom- 
plete sympathy with his subject. In a book of no great sixe or pretensions 
he has managed to condense the thoughts evideotlv of years. It is alto- 
gether an excellent contribution to Shaksperlan utmixat.'—Ntwetuth 
ChronieU. 

Studies of some of Longfellow's Poems. Cloth 1/-. net 

' Mr. Walters appears to be an ardent admirer of Longfellow, and his 
commente are calculated to Incite the reader to an intelligent and earnest 
study of the poet's works. An appreciative life of Longfellow opens the 
book. We commend thts interesting little Tolume to teachers and others 
anxious to foster a love of poetryi and parUculaily the poetry of Long- 
fellow.'— rA« Sehoolfnaittr. 

Studies of some of BROWNiyo's Pokms. Cloth 2/- net. 

' W01 be of assistance not onhr to students of the poet, but to those who 
have read but little of Browning's works, and wish to obtain merely a. 
general knowledge of their teaching and purport. It is a thoughtful and 
appreciative study which wiU help the reader to an understanding of a 
poet who was by no means always as lucid as he was profound.'— SeAoof 
Board ChronieU. 

Weatherall, J. H., M.A. 

The Books of the Old Testament : A Short Introduc- 
tion. Cloth 2/6 net. Postage 3d. 
The Daily Newt says :— ' It is, tn fact, a brief and very careAil summary 
of the most assured results of modem learning as to the date, origin, com- 
position, and historical meaning of all the books of the Old Testament. 
. . . It is, on Uie whole, as full an introduction to the Old Testament aa 
any ordinary reader needs.' 

WIcksteed, Philip H., M.A. 

The Bible for Young People (See Oort). 
Wood» Sara. 

The Gift of Life. New edition. Cloth 1/- net. 

This book aims at showing children how slorions a gift life is, and the 
duty of making ourselves worthy of the gilt by living in harmony with 
God's laws. It deals with the life of plants, of animals, and of mankind, 
in a simple, popular manner. 

Dwellers in our Gardens. New edition. Cloth 2/- net» 

Describes the life of snails, bees, etc. etc., in a pleasant way, with a view 

of teaching the children something of the wisdom of the Heavenly Father. 

Youns: Daya: Illustrated Magazine for Children. Monthly Id. 
Annual Volumes, Boards 1/6 net, cloth silt 2/- net. 
Oases for binding the numbers can be had. Boards 6d» 
net ; cloth 9a. net Postage 2d. extra. 



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14 SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCUTION 

Hymn Books, Services, Ac. 

* 

Htmvs for Hxart and Voics. a Collection of Hymns and 
Songs for the School and the Home. Compiled and ar- 
ranged by Mrs. Farrington. Containing 386 Hymns, with 
Six Services for opening and closing School. Bound in 
buckram. Price 1/- per copy net 
Schools supplied direct from the Publishers at lOj- per dozen copies, 
for cash with order. Carriage unpaid. 

Songs and Htmns. A Collection of 85 pieces suitable for Bands 
of Hope and Bands of Mercy (from * Hymns for Heart and 
Voice.') Paper, Id. net. Limp cloth, 2d. net. 

The Sunday School Htmn Book. Edited by Rev. Dendy 
Agate, B.A. 412 Hymns. New revised and enlarged 
edition (1902). Price 6d. net. 
Schools supplied direct from the Publishers at SI- per dozen^ cash 
with order. Carriage unpaid. 

The Smaller Htvn Book. A collection of about 100 Hvmns, 
Chants, Prayers, etc. Paper Id. net. Limp cloth, 2d. net. 

The Essex Hall Htmn and Tune Book. Third edition. Cloth 
2/6 net Postage 4d. 

The object of the Compilers has been to provide interesttnff and attraotiva 
Tunes In both notations for the Hvmns published in the weU>knoini 
Sunday School Hymn Book, issued by tne Association, along with a selectioii 
of Ghauts, Music for the Beatitudes, Lord's Prayer, etc. 



Twelve Sheet Lessons. With Cords for hanging. Price 1/- net. 

Printed in large type, so as to be seen and read by the whole claM, 

and containing lessons chieflv in words of one syllable. The tint sht^et 

begins with the alphabet, and the others follow with words of two, three, 

four and five letters. The lessons are of a moral and religious character. 



The Superintendent's Beoister. Small 4to, cloth 2/6 net. 

The Essex Hall Class Beoister. In Cartridge covers, 16 pp., 
price 2d. net. Containing Calendar for the year ; Hmts 
and Suggestions to Teachers; List of Suitable Class- 
Bo(»k8 ; Memoranda, &c. The Begister is dated and divided 
for the Four Quarters of the Year, with columns for totals. 

Manchester District Sunday School Association. 

The following publfcatlons of this Association are kept on sale:— Htmns 
AVV Choral Sonqs. lliird Series. Nos. 1-12, (1891-1902). Price Id. each. Also 
special Christmas, Uanrest, and Temperance Nos., price Id. each. Htmhs 
ARp Chobal So^os Htvn BOOK. Cioth 6d. net. Htmnb amd Choral Songs 
TUNB.BeoK. New Series 1/8 net, postage 8d. Third Series !/• net, postage 2d. 
An 0k£ER op Sbrticb fob Childrbf with Forms of BenriciB for opening and 
«Ioslng SchooL Price Id. net. Postage extra on all poblications. 



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Vol. 1. 


M 


2. 


n 


3. 


n 


4. 


» 


6. 


t9 


6. 



VATAWGVE OF FUBUOATIONS 16 

THE BIBLE FOR YOUNG PEOPLE 

By Dr. H. Oort and Dr. J. Hoojkaas. 

A Critical, Historical, and Beligious Commentary on the Old 
and New Teatamenta. 

Translated from the Dutch by the Rev. P. H. Wicksteed, M.A. 

6 vols. Cloth 16/- net. 

Each Volume can be had separately, price 3/6 net. 
Postage 3d. each vol. and 1/- each set exti-a. 

CONTKHTS OF THK 8SPARATE VOLUMSS : — 

The Generations before Moses. 

From Moses to David. 

From David to Josiah. 

From Josiah to the Maccabees. 

The Narratives of the New Testament. 

Jesus, his Death and afterwards. 

The Very B«y. F. W. FABRAR, D.D., Dean of Canterbtuy, writes in Ths 
ChritHan World: "There ia a remarkable book by Dr. Van Oort, written In 
Putdi by a pupil of the great Professor Kuenen and nnder his supervision called 
''The Bible for the Young." It has been translated into English, and goes 
much farther, on many points, than I should myself go ; but it is a learned 
And most interesting book, and it demonstrates that there need be no evapora- 
tion of any of the best lessons of Scripture even in the hands of teachers who 
are advanced votaries of the Higher Criticism.' 

' It is eminently sensible and jx>pular in form, and the style of the English 
translation is clear and simple. Its Information is abreast of the most advanced 
thought and research ; but its erudition is not obtruded, and never introduced in 
a way to form any difflcultty to the most simple or unlearned reader.'— 5eof«man. 

In recent popular theology, one of our most important books is Mr. Philip 
Wicksteed's excellent translation of Dr. OORT'8 " Bible for Young People.' How 
It would have rejoiced Goethe, whose early partiality for Genesis is well known 
... to see such delicate sympathy with the beantihil legends of the Israelites, 
coupled with such genuine but Ugh tjy- worn learning, and uncompromising loyalty 
tn the moral sense of our timeB.'— Westminster Renew, 

It treats the Bible much in the same way that Dr. Arnold treated Roman 
history, giving at the beginning of each chapter the " legend " with which we are 
all familiar, then the criticism of it, and finally vindicating its title to a place 
in the instruction of the young by drawing such moral and religious lessons as 
seem to flow from the result thus obtained. All this is extremely well and 
attractively done, and yoimg people who take it up are likely enough to be fas* 
dnated by it. It brings the discussions of foreign scholarship for the first time 
in an easy and accessible form before the general English public ; and it Is one 
of the many indications continually pressiuff upon us that these subjects oan 
DO longer be safely ignored in the public teaohiug of the church. —Guardian. 



The Rev. PHaiP H. Wiokstbsd, M.A., the weU-known and acknowledged 
authority on Old Testament Criticism, and translator of the work, writes, under 
date of 18th Nov., 1806 :— ' In the main this work may be taken as representing 
the best opinion of Scholars, better now than when it was written. Opinion has 
oome up to it.' 



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THE SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION, 



JraveUing goxes 

OF 

SAMPLE BOOKS 

FOB 



In response to applications received from time to time 
from Ministers and Superintendents, asking that Sample 
Copies of the Publications of the Sunday School Associa- 
tion might be submitted with a view to selecting copies for 
class and school use generally, the Association now lend 
out BOXES containing a SET of their PUBLICATIONS 
on the conditions mentioned below. 

CONDITIONS OP LOAN. 

The Application must be made by a Subscriber to the 
Association, or the Secretary of a Subscribing School, and 
should be addressed to Mr. Hare, Sunday School Associa- 
tion, Essex Hall, Essex Street, Strand, London, W.C. 

The time allowed to make a selection not to exceed four- 
teen days. The box must not be kept beyond this period 
without consent being first obtained. 

The carriage both ways will be payable by the applicant, 
unless the value of books ordered from the sample box 
amounts to jQ^ or upwards, net cash, in which case the 
return carriage need not be prepaid. 

The Committee trust that applicants will return the box 
as soon as a selection has been made, and to take care that 
the whole of the books are sent back, and in as good a 
condition as possible. 

London : The Sunday School AModation, Emck Hall, Eaaez Street, Strand, W.C. 

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THE 



Essex Hall Year Book 

FOR 

1904 



U>JTAI> BT 

W. OOPBLAND BOWIE 

8€eret€ur$f o/tJu BrUith dt Foreign Uniianan AModatkn 



lx>it2>on 
THE BBiriSH AKD FOREIGN UNITARIAN ASSOCUTION 

HALL, nSSBZ SntBVP, 8TRAVD, W.O. 
1904 



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Calendar for 1004. 



JAN. 


FEB. 


MARCH. 


APRIL. 


8a S le 17 24 81 


Su.. 7 14 2128 


8a ..6 18 20 27 


8a .. 8 IG 17 24 


M 4 11 18 26 .. 


M 1 8 16 22 29 


M .. 7 14 2128 


M .. 4 11 18 26 


Tu suwae .. 


Ta 2 9 16 28 .. 


Ta 1 8 16 22 29 


Tu .. 6 12 19 26 


W 618S0 27 .. 


W 8 10 17 24 . . 


W 2 9 16 28 80 


V ..6 18 20 27 


T 7 14 21 28 .. 


Th4 11 18 26 .. 


Th 8 10 17 24 81 


Th .. 7 14 2128 


F18 16 22 29 .. 


F 6 12 19 26 .. 


F 4 11 18 26 .. 


F 1 8 16 22 29 


82916 28 80 .. 


8 6182027 .. 


8 6 12 19 26 .. 


8 2 9 16 28 80 


MAY. 


JUNE. 


JULY. 


AUQ. 


Sn 1 8 16 22 29 


8a .. 6 12 19 26 


8a 8 10 17 84 81 


8a .. 7 14 2128 


M 2 9 16 28 80 


M .. 6 18 80 27 


M 4 1118 26 .. 


Ml 8 16 22 29 


Ta 8 10 17 24 81 


Tu .. 7 14 2128 


Ta 6 12 19 26 .. 


Tu2 9 16 28 80 


W 4 11 18 26 . . 


W 1 8 16 22 29 


W 6 18 20 27 .. 


W 8 10 17 24 81 


Th 6 12 19 26 .. 


Th 2 9 16 28 86 


Th 7 14 21 28 .. 


Th4 11 18 26 .. 


F 6 18 20 27 .. 


F 8 10 17 24 .. 


F18 16 22 29 .. 


F 6 12 19 26 .. 


S 7 14 2128 .. 


8 4 1118 26.. 


8 29 16 28 80 .. 


8 6182087 .. 


SEP. 


OCT. 


NOV. 


DEC. 


Su .. 4 11 18 26 


8a 2 9 16 28 80 


8a ..6 18 20 27 


8a .. 4 11 18 26 


M ..6 12 19 20 


M 8 10 17 24 81 


M .. 7 14 21 28 


M .. 6 12 19 86 


Tu . . 6 18 20 27 


Ta 4 11 18 26 .. 


Tu 1 8 16 22 29 


Tu .. 6 18 20 27 


W .. 7 14 2128 


W 6 12 19 26 .. 


W 2 9 16 28 80 


W .. 7 14 21 28 


Th 1 8 16 22 29 


Th6 18 20 27 .. 


Th 8 10 17 24 .. 


Th 1 8 16 22 29 


F 2 9 16 28 80 


F 7 14 2128 .. 


F 4 11 18 26 .. 


F 2 9 16 28 SO 


S 8 10 17 24 . . 


81 8 16 22 29 .. 


8 6 12 19 28 .. 


8 8 10 17 24 31 



EMter 8aDday, April 8. Whit 8unday, May 22. 





Calendar for 1006. 




JAN. 


FEB. MARCH. 


APRIL. 


Su 1 8 16 22 29 


8U.. 6 12 19 26 8u.. 6 12 19 26 


8tt 2 9 16 28 80 


M 2 9 16 28 80 


M .. 6 18 2087iM .. 6182027 


M 8 10 17 24 .. 


Tu 8 10 17 24 81 


Tu.. 7 14 21 28 Tu.. 7 14 21 28 


Tu 4 1118 26 .. 


W 4 11 18 26 .. 


Wl 8 16 22.. Wl 8 16 2229 


W 6 12 19 26 .. 


Th6 12 19 26 .. 


Th2 9 16 28 .. 


Th2 9 16 28 80 


Th 6 18 20 27 .. 


F 6 18 20 27 .. 


F 8 10 17 24 . . 


F 8 10 17 84 81 


F 7 14 2128 .. 


8 7 14 21 28 . . 


8 4 U 18 26 . . 


8 4 11 18 26 . . 


8 1 8 16 22 29 . . 


MAY. 


JUNE. 


JULY. 


AUQ. 


8n.. 7 14 2128 


8tt.. 4 1118 26 


8a 2 16 28 80 


8tt.. 6 18 20 27 


Ml 8 16 22 29 


M.. 6 12 19 86 


M 8 10 17 24 81 


M.. 7 14 2128 


Tu 2 9 16 28 80 


Tu.. 6 18 20 27 


Tu 4 11 18 26 . . 


Ta 1 8 16 22 29 


W 8 10 17 24 81 


W.. 7 14 2128 


W 6 12 19 26 .. 


W 2 9 16 28 80 


Th 4 11 18 26 .. 


Th 1 8 16 22 29 


Th 6 18 20 27 . . 


Th 8 10 17 24 81 


F 6 12 19 26 .. 


F 2 9 16 28 80 


F 7 14 2128 .. 


F 4 11 18 26 .. 


8 6 18 20 27 .. 


8 8 10 17 24.. 


8 1816 22 29 .. 


8 6 12 19 26.. 


SEP. 


OCT. 


NOV. 


DEC. 


ftu.. 8 10 17 24 


8a 1 8 16 22 29 


8a.. 6 12 19 26 


8a. .8 10 17 24 81 


M.. 4 1118 26 


M 2 9 16 28 80 


M.. 6 18 20 27 


M..4 11 18 26 .. 


Tu.. 6 12 19 26 


Tu 8 10 17 24 81 


Tu 7 14 21 28 


To. .6 12 19 26 .. 


W.. 6 18 80 27 


W 4 11 18 26 . . 


W I 8 16 22 29 


W..6 18 80 27 .. 


Th 7 14 21 28 


Th 6 12 19 26 .. 


Th 2 9 16 28 80 


T1I..7 14 21 28 .. 


F 1 8 16 22 29 


F 6182027 .. 


F 8 10 17 24 .. 


F 1 8 16 22 29 .. 


8 2 9 16 28 80 


8 7 14 21 28 .. 


S 4 1118 26 .. 


8 2 9 16 28 80.. 



Eaiter 8aiidaj| April 28. Whit Sonday. 



'oilfli^d^^oogie 



PREFACE. 

The chief alteration in the present edition of the Yxab Book, compared 
with previonB iseuee, will be found in the list of Ministers. In addition to 
the name and address, partionlars of education, college career, nniversity 
degrees, and places of settlement are given. The editor is greatly indebted 
to the large majority of ministers for the prompt and carefnl way in which 
they filled np and retnmed the forms; if a small minority would take 
thought and mend their ways, it ought to be possible next year to publish an 
accurate and complete record. 

The names of 878 ministers are included in the list ; a few of these 
are classed as lay-workers, on account of their not having received any 
special training for the ministry, or because they themselves do not desire 
to be regarded as ministers. 

The following names appear in the list of ministers for the first time : — 
James Burton, M. A., David R. Davies, John Evans, B.A., R. P. Farley, 
B. A., Edgar Lockett, John McCleery, Frederick B. Mott, R. Newell, Charles 
Read, M.D., A. E. Rump, J. H. Smith, Alfred Thompson, and Joseph 
Worthington. Revs. £. L Fripp, B.A., 994 F. A. Homer reappear in the list. 

The list of Congregations contains W* places of worship,— 287 in Eng- 
land, 89 in Ireland, 7 in Scotland, and 88 in Wales. The building at Strange- 
ways, Manchester, has been closed, and a new movement opened at Higher 
Broughton. New movements at Child's Hill, London, and St. Helens, near 
Liverpool, were started during 1908. 

The Essex Hall Hymnal, in its older or Revised edition, is used by 154 
congregations ; * Hynms of Praise and Prayer ' by 62 ; * Hymns for the 
Christian Church and Home' by 49. In Ireland 28 congregations use 
* Hymns for Christian Worship*; in Wales, 21 use * Pearls of Praise.' 
Liturgies are used by 114 congregations. 

There are 825 Sxmday Schools,— 255 in England, 85 in Ireland, 7 in Scot- 
land, and 28 in Wales. 

The pages devoted to Liberal Religion in Foreign Countries, along with 
the list of newspapers, will be read with interest. The meetings of the 
International Council in London in 1901, and at Amsterdam in 1908, have 
widened the outlook and enlarged the sympathies of Unitarians in England 
and America, and brought them into doaer touch with a world movement of 
liberal religious thought and work. The new and extended work of the 
British and Foreign Unitarian Association is helping in the same direction 
at home and abroad. Digitized by V^OOglC 



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INDEX. 



PAOI 

▲dTtaQiTOommttlM tt 

Africa, i7iilttfUm Ghnroh OS 

AMdudliillnnlfiiiliten'rtuid 18 

Asmtattc UT 

▲merfotti Unltarltfi Iflodsttoii 61 

American BBriodicalB IM 

AnnlTemries and Brenti Xf7 

Antarim, Pmbytery of 70 

AaaodationSaDday.lOOt » 

Angmentatloii Fond, KOnlflten' Stipend 78 

Anstralla, Unitarian Chnrohet 08 

Anetria, Liberal B«Ugion In 08 

Belgiom, liberal SeUglon in H 

Benerolent Sodetlea 88 

BeneyolentBocletj, Hinteten' 9t 

Birmingham Benefit Sodely 88 

Bolton Sunday School Union 78 

British A Foreign Unitarian AMOciatlon M 

BK>adriel[, Ber. T. & US 

Boriallaws 110 

BniT Sunday School Union 78 

9j-Lawi aa to €hranti, Bw A F. U. A 71 

Calendars 1904 and 1906 8 

CSanada, Unitarian Chnrehee 01 

Cardiganshire Ministei^ Union 70 

Catalognea of Books 146 

Chamberlain Trost, Hnll 88 

Channing House School SB 

Chuel-Bmlding Fond, LondoB ML 

Charitoble TrosU 119 

Oloag^Fond 88 

Collections. B. A F. Unitarian Assodatfon 68 

Colonies, Ministers in the 81 

Conference, The National Triennial 08 

Congregations, list of 82 

Congregations, when founded 68 

Conscience Fund, Ireland 98 

Countlea, Congregations arrsnged in ... . BO 

Dates and BTCttts 196 

Dates when Congregations founded .... 68 

Dissenters' Chapels Act 119 

District AsaociaUottS 07 

Domestic IfiMloiis 90 

DuUlnFund 74 

DnnbarFund 78 

Bast Chsahire Union 07 

East London Sunday School Union 78 

BastemUnion 07 



PA«1 

Bdttcational Sodetlea 88 

BducaUon Fund, General Baptist 90 

Bngland, Congregations in 88 

English jhresbyterian Mlnistm 76 

■»«Han 89 

FUlowship, The Ministerial 08 

Fisher Institution 89 

Foreign Correspondents 60 

Fhmce, liberal Beli^on In 04 

Fieokelton, BcT. tTw. 188 

General Baptist Assembly 70 

General Baptist Assembly Fund 90 

General Baptist Education Fund 90 

General Baptist Fund 89 

Germany. Liberal Beli^don hi 04 

Grants,B.AF. U. A. Kules 71 

Guilds' Union 87 

Hackney College Fund 90 

H^ Bar. James 1S8 

HlbbertScholanhips 90 

Holland, Liberal Beligion in 64 

HoltFund 91 

Hungary, Unitarian Churches 04 

BAdia, Liberal Beligion in 06 

Itttemational Coaneil 60 

Bayeetmenta by Tnstees in 

Iceland. Congregations in 40 

Brish Churches not connected 71 

Irish Noo-Subscribing ikaM)ciatlon 70 

Irish Sunday School Committee 78 

Brish Unitarian Society, DubUn 91 

Italy, Liberal Religion in 06 

Japan, Unitarian Churdi 06 

Jones's Fund 91 

Lay Preachers' Unions 104 

Laymen's Club, London 108 

Leech Fund 91 

Legal Information 114 

Liberal Beligion in Foreign Countries . . 88 

Liberal Bditfious Papers 124 

liTcrpool IHstriot Association 07 

liyerpool FellowBhip Fund 91 

lirerpool Sunday School Sodety 78 

London District Bodety 07 

London A S.B. 9,| R^^^dal Assembly. . 67 



nfDBZ 



PAflll 

London Sunday School Society 78 

London lOnlBten' Meeting 76 

HoQnakerrond 74 

Mftndheeter CoUege, Oxford 96 

Manchester I>lBtrict Aaaodation 68 

Manchester Sonday School Union 78 

Manchester District S.S. Assodatlon .... 78 

MarrlageLaws IW 

Mem^al Hall, Manchester 9S 

Midland Sunday School Association .... 79 

MidlandUnion 68 

Ministerial EducaUon, Ireland 101 

Ministerial Fellowship 92 

Ministers' BeneTolent Society 92 

Ministers' Conferences 76 

Ministers deceased 128 

Ministers, List of 8 

Ministers' Pension Fund 74 

Missionary Conference 76 

Montfl;omery Bequest 92 

Munster, Presbytery of 71 

N*ticJTi*l Triennial CoJiferenM 66 

Kewipapen and MagAzlnu 124 

Kev Z*al«Jid, f rnltnrian Clmr^h 66 

Ifortb and East LujcuhLre Miaaloa 68 

North Cheahirt Simd/iy School luiioTi .. 79 

North Eaat LftiKiLfihirc S. S. Union 79 

I'ftirth Lancashire ■£ WefttiaorlaDd Anoc. 68 

Korth-Midliind Aitociation 68 

Ng rt h il 1 1 i I anil S n ndiy fVhool AaiocUti Dn 79 

North uinVteTtftTid & DurtinBi Ajuociatton 68 

Norway, Unltiirlan Chiiru:!! 66 

Oaths Act 120 

Orphan Society, Irish Non-Sohseribing. . 92 

Pargeter's Charity 94 

Parson's Charity 92 

Pension and Insurance Fund, Ministers' 74 

Pierce's Charity 9t 

Plnkerton, EOT. S 128 

Popple Tmst 9i 

Postal Information 181 

Postal Missions 97 

Presbyterian College, Carmarthen 100 

Presbyterian Fond 98 

Presbyterian Widows' Fund 98 

ProTincial Assembly, Lane A Cheshire 69 
ProTindal Assembly, London A S. B. C. 67 
Publications: B. &F.U.A. andS.S.A. .. 146 

Bates, Exemption from 120 

Beading Boom, Essex Hall 112 

Begisters of BUrths 120 

Begistration of Births and Deaths 114 

Beglstration of Chapels 114 

Bimts of Conscience Fond 9t 

Bmea for Congregations 110 



Scotland, Congregations in 48 

Scottish AModatlon 70 

Scottish Sunday School Union 79 

Solhr, Bev. Heniy 128 

South Cheshire Sunday School Union .. 79 

South-Eastem Sunday School Union — 79 

South-East Wales Society 70 

Southend Home 98 

Southern Association 60 

Southern Sunday School Union 79 

South Cheshire District Association — 60 

South Wales Association 60 

Spain, Liberal Beliflion in 66 

Stipend Aogmentauon Fund 78 

Sunday School Association 77 

Sunday Schools, List of 80 

Sunday Schools in England 80 

Sunday Schools in Ireland 80 

Sunday Schools in Scotland 87 

Sunday Schools in Wales 87 

Sunday School Societies 78 

Sustentation Fund, Ministers' Stipend.. 78 

Sustentation Fund, Synod of Ulster 78 

Sweden. Liberal Beligion in 66 

Switzerland, Liberal Beligion in 66 

Tasmania, Unitarian Services 66 

Temperance Association 96 

The<Mogical Professors Fond 92 

TowgoodFund 94 

Treasurer's Form of Account 118 

Triennial Conference 66 

Trust Deed, Draft 106 

Trustees, Appointment of Ill 

Trustees, Investments by 121 

Type, Key to sixes of 112 

Unitarian Association. B. A F 66 

Unitarian Home Missionary College 99 

Unitarian Temperance Association 08 

Ulster, Synod of 71 

Ulster Unitarian Association 94 

Unitarian Meetings, 1904 124 

Yacchuktion Act 122 

Wales, Congregations in 48 

Warwickshire Ministers 76 

WellbeloTed, Bev. C. H. 124 

Western Sunday School Association .... 79 

Western Union 60 

West of England Presbvterian Divines . . 76 

Widows' Fund, Englanct 96 

Widows' Fund, Lanoadiire and Cheshire 94 

Widows' Fond, Synod of Munster 06 

Willaston School 108 

Williams's Trust, Dr. 102 

Winifred House 140 

Wood's Trust Fund 96 

Workers' Aid Society 96 

Yorkshire Sunday School Union 79 

Yorkshire Union 69 



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List Of Minister. 

The list oontoins th* name uid addreesy ooUen^ degree, oongregetione 
with whom they ha^e been settled, of (a) minieten of Unitarian, Free 
Chrietian, Freabyterian, and other Non-eabeoribing Ghnichea and Miaaion 
Stationa in Great BriUun and Ireland ; (5) ministers formerly so settledg 
not having been merely lay-workers, not connected with any other 
denomination, who have not withdrawn from the profeasion ; (e) alnmni of 
M.C.O. and H.M.C. who desire to settle aa ministers of oongregations. 

The following contractions are nsed : — M.N.C.— Manchester New College 
(altered m 1898 to Manchester College, M.C.O.), Oxford ; H.M.C.»nnitarlan 
Home Missionary College (altered from Board in 1889), Manchester. 

The names of ministers not in charge of any congregation, and not 
definitely employed as tntors, secretaries, district missionaries, editors, are 
printed in itaHcs. SoTeral of those whose names appear in ito/tei, on 
aooonnt of age or infirmity, or for other reasons, do not desire a settlement. 

List of Congragatlona, 

The list includes (a) all duly organised Unitarian, Free Christian, 
Pre s byterian, and other Non-subscribing Congregations and Missions in 
Great Britain and Ireland ; (5) Pioneer moTcments holding regular meetings 
for worship ; (c) Chapels or other places of worship closed at present, but 
not finally giren up. * Founded ' means the year in which a congregation 
was first organised, which is not necessarily the date of the present building. 
Where two dates are given, the second refers to the present building. 



E.H. 
E.R. 
M. ^ 
N.M. 
C.W. 
E.J. 
P.M. 
P. .. 



References to Hymn Books. 

Essex Hall HymnaL 

Essex HaU Hymnal ReyiBed (1902). 

Hymns for the Christian Church and Home. 

MarUneau's Hymns of Praise and Prayer. 

Hymns for Christian Worship (Ireland). 

Emynan Jones (Wales). 

Perlan Moliant, Pearls of Praise (Wales). 

Hymn Books peculiar to the Congregation. 



The <L,' after the Hymn Book, means that a liturgy is used by the 
Congregation. Those chiefly in use are Ten Servicee qf PMic Prayer^ 
OoflMnan Prayer for Ohrieiian Worehip, and Seven Services ^ar Plj^ ~~ 



THB BB8IX HA£L TBAB BOOK 



MINISTERS. 



Agar, Wnilam, 4, LimepArk VIIIm, Sidmonih. Bd. H.M.C. 1871-74; 
MifiiBter, Wohrsrlwmpton, 1874-77 ; Poole, 1878-81 ; Ldioester, Wellliiff- 
ton Stiivet, 1886-08; fkHmoMi, \8m . 

Agate, DeMy, The Panoiutfe, Doikkaa Reed, AttrineheiiL M, M.N.a 
1868-75; B.A. (2/Oful. 1873) ; Minister, Leeds, Hanslet, 1875-78; 
Scerboroagh, 1878-82; Manchester, Gorton, 1882-98; Superintendent 
Miidkwwiy, Maaehester Assodaaiea, 18W.08 ; AHrinoham, 1808 

AUen, BOwmrd, Walmsley, Baarton, Bolton. Bd, H.M.C. 1861-64; Minis^ 
ter, Padiham, 1864-67 ; Lydgate, 186878 ; WalmsUy, 1878-1908. 

AUeOp Predsrtc, 6, Holland Qrove, London, ELW. Minister, Bnry St. 

Edmonds, 1886-88 ; Chatham, 1888-98 ; London, Stamford Street, 1898- 

1903. 
Afliey, ANrad, The Parsonage, Colyton. Miaister, Framlingham, 1889- 

1902 ; Bedfield, 1892-1902 ; Colyton, 1903 

AmoM, DmvUt 83, Sonth Street, Qreenwicfa, London, S.E. Ed. New CdUege, 

London. Entered Ministry, 1874 ; last settlement. Beading, 1899. 

Anderton, Josepji, Bomestic Mission House, Mill Street, Liverpool. 
Assistant Missionary, Liverpool, Beaofort Street and Mill Street 
Missions, 1879 . 

Anderton, Neander, Percy Mount, Cadley, Plreston. Ed, University Coll., 
Liverpool; M.C.O. 1894-1897; B.A. {Viei. 1894); Jena 1897-98; Assist- 
ant Minister, Bolton, Bank St, 1898-1900 ; Miaister, Preston, 1900 . 

Aodraaa, Alexander R», SUok House, Hyde. Ed, Lincobi Coll. and 
M.C.O. 1898-1901 ; B. A. (Ox<m 1898) ; Assistant Minister, Gee Cross, 
Hyde, 1001 . 

Armstrong, Richard Acland, 6, Marmion Road, Sefton Park, Liverpool. 
Ed. University GoU. and M.N.C. 1860-66 ; RA. (Ixmd, 1868) ; Hibbarft 
Scholar, 186466; Hibbert Fellow, 1869; Minister, Banbridge, Second 
Houie, 1866-69; Nottingham, High Pavement, 1869-84 ; Liverpool, Hope- 
street, 1884 ; President, British and Foreign Unitarian AssO'^ 

elation, 1902-3. 

Aahwortb, Alexander O., Staveleigh, Ashley Avenne, Belfast. Ed, H.M.C. 
1867-1870; Minister, Chatham, 1870-1872; Stalyforidge, 1872-1879; Don- 
oaster, 1880-1887 ; South Shields, 1887-1891 ; Belfast, York St., 1891 . 

Atack, William Edward, 44, Seymour Road South, Clayton, Manchester. 
Ed, H.M.C. and Owens, 1884*88 ; Minister, Boston, 1888-1892 ; Ipswich; 
1892-1895; Manchester, Bradford, 1898 , 

Aaatln, Henry, Cleeve mil, Stratton, Cirencester. Ed. H.M.C. 1860-64 ; 

Minister, Warminster, 1864; BrisU^, Domestio Mission, 1864-66; 

Cirencester, 1866 . 

Aaatln, John Woralcy, 31, Wheeleys Road, Bdgbaston, Birmingham. 

Ed, Mason CoUem, 1888-91; RA. {L<md. IW) ; M.aO. 18W-96; 

Hibbert Scholar, 1895-98 ; M.A. {Land, 1897) ; Ifinister, Dedham, F 

U.S.A., 1898-1902; Birmingham, Church of the Messiah, 1903 . 

Badcock, Llnda^ T., Deneside, Shepton Mallet Minister, Long Sntton» 
1819-64 ; Saffron Walden, 1864-74; TWvistook, 1874*94; Shepton MalM» 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



hun OF 

BMVind, CImtIm Dsvles, 46, Wmliani KomI, Whitehnroh. Salop. JSl 
M.N.C. 1868-78 ; B.A. {Lond. 1870) ; M.A. (1874) ; Hibbert dobolar, 
Hddelberit, 1872-74; Minister. Derby, 1876-80; Hale, 1883-85; Lewet, 
1886-95; Clifton, 1896-98; Yarmooth, 1900-02; Whitchurch, 1902 . 

Bmrabill, J. a., 26, Cloyelly Manaions, Gray's Inn Road, London, W.C. 
Ed, Headyille, U.S. A., 1891-3. Last settlement, Maidstone, 1899. 

Barron, John, 5, Broadpark TerFaoe, Whitditiroh, Tavistook. Ed, H.M.C. 
1892-94; Minister, TaTktook, 1894 . 

Barrow, Edwio Piader, 21, Aoomb Street, Greeoheys, Manchester. Bd. 
Oriel GolL, Oxford; B.A. {Oxen 1867); M.A. (1871); Anglican 
Clflrgyman, 1867-1892 ; Minister, Manchester, Cross Street, 1893 . 

Bass, James Mason, 15, Malyem Street, Bury, Lancashire. Ed, H.M.C. 
and Owens, 1892-1898; B.A. {Viet. 1896); M.A. (1900); Minister, Ches- 
ham (Lanes.) 1898 . 

Bennett* Ambrose, Monton Pftrsonage, Ecdes, near Manchester. Ed. 
M.C.O. 1891-94; B.A. (Lond, 1884); M.A. (1891); Minister, Chester- 
field, 1896-1900; Monton, 1900 . 

Bevan, John, 67, Lonsdale Road, Harbome, Birmingham. Minister, Lon- 
don, aerkenwell, 1865-67 ; Middlesbrough. 1867-69; Padsey. 1869-78; 
Bolton, Ck>mmission Street, 1878-84 ; Middlesbrough, 1884-91. 

Bibby, Joseph Henry, Bishopsconrt, Downpatrick, Co. Down. Ed. 
H.M.C. and Owens 1880-83 ; Minister, Bailee, 1884 . 

Binns, Ottwell, Atherton Villa, Alexandra Park, Scarboroush. Ed. 
West. (JoU., Plymouth, 1894-97; Minister (Congregationalist), Portland, 
1897-1901 ; (Unitarian), Scarborough, 1901 . 

Birks, John, F.G.S., 69, Church Road, Gorleston, Great Yarmouth. Ed, 
H.M.C. 1861-64; Minister, Idle, 1864-66 ; Kingswood, 1866-70; Taunton, 
1870-83 ; Derby, 18831903; Great Yarmouth, 1903 . 

B/rJrs. Wiliiam, 56, Gains Road, Southsea, Hants. Ed. H.M.C. 1864-67; 
F.R.A.S. (1887); Minister, Hastings, 1867-69; Gloucester, 1870-74; 
Kendal, 1874-77 ; Wolverhampton, 1878-82 ; Portomouth, 1882-87 ; Ban- 
bury, 1887-89; Sunderland, 1889-91; Aberdeen, 1891-93. 

BiBbop, John JataeB, 76, Wakeham, Portland, Dorset. Ed. M.N.C 
1845-51 ; B.A. {L<md. 1849); Minister, Dorchester, 1851-52; Geldeeton, 
1854-56 ; Manchester, Bhickley, 1857-58 ; Loughborough, 1859-70. 

Bishop, J. W., 79, Smedley Road, Cheetham, Manchester. Minister, 
London, Stepney, 1895-97 ; Manchester, Willert St. Mission, 1897 . 

Blatchford, Ambrose Nichols, Pentavy, 190, Redland Road, BristoL 
Ed. M.N.C. 1860-66; B.A. {Land. 1863); Hibbert Scholar, 1864-66; 

Minister, Bristol, Lewin's Mead, 1866 . President, Western Union 

of Unitarian and Free Christian Chorches, 1891-2. 

BlMMehy, William^ The Laurels, Ranmoor Oescent, Sheffield. Ed. M.N.C. 
1852-58; B.A. {Lond. 1855); Assistant Minister, NoUingham, High 
PaTement, 1858-9 ; Minister, Rotherham, 1860-94. 

Bloor, R. H. U.. St. Mary's Lodge, Korthwold Road, London, K. Ed. 
St John's CoU., Oxford ; B. A. lOxon) ; AngUcan aergyman 1889-95 ; 
Minister, Trowbridge, 1896-99; London, Hackney^ l^^.^^g^^ 



10 THS asSKZ HALL TSAE BOOK 

BoliaH, B4wln Henry, 21, High Street, Crediton. Ed. H.M.C. 1872-76. 

Minister, Crediton, 1876-1901. 

Bond, T., 19, Hanover Street, Portsea. (Lay-worker), Portemoath, St. 
Thomms' Street, 1886 . 

Bowie, William Cqpeland, Essex Hall, Essex Street, Strand, London, 
W.C. Ed, H.M.C. and Owens, 1876-79; M.N.C. and University Coll. 
1879-80; Minister, London, Stamford St., 1880-90; Missionaij Agent, 
British and Foreign Unitarian Association, 1890-92; Secretary, 1892 . 

Bretteil, Samuel Sidaway, Tonbridge House, Maidstone. Ed, H.M.C. 
and Owens 1879-83; Gaskell Scholar, 1882-83; M.N.C. 1888-91 ; B.A. 
(Oxon. 1894); M.A. (1896); Minister, London, Stratford, 1884-86; 
Nantwich, 1887-88,1890-91; Crewkeme and Yeovil, 1895-99; Maid- 
stone, 1900 . 

Brinkworth, Jabec A., Hill St., Sa£fron Walden. Ed, Bristol, and Buffido, 
U.S. A.; Minister, Bradford (Wilts.), 186263; Warminster, 1865-66 
Swindon, 1866-68; Shepton Mallet, 1868-75; Saffiran Walden, 1875 

Brooke, Stopiord AugUBtua, 1, Manchester Square, London, W. Ed. 
Trinity Coll., Dublin; M.A., LL.D. ; Anglican Clergyman, 1857-80 ; 
Minister, London, Bedford Chapel, 1880-94. Special Preacher at various 
Unitarian Chapels, 1897-1901 ; London, Little Portland Street, 1902 . 

Buckland, E. 5. Lang, Friargate Chapel, Derby. Ed, Cambridge 
Minister, Guildford, 1899-1903 ; Derby, 1904 . 

Bollock, B., Dennett Hall, Dennett Road, Croydon. (Layworker), 1891 

Bargess, Walter H., 100, Plantation Street, Accrington. Ed, H.M.C. 
and Owens 1888-94 ; Gaskell Scholar, 1893-4 ; B.A. O^ict, 1894) ; Assist- 
ant Missionary, Manchester District Association, 1895-98; Minister, 
Accrington, 1898 . 

Borrows, Samoel, 79, Heathfield Avenue, Dover. Ed, Cheshunt ; Minis 
ter, Deptford, 1890-1 ; Dover, 1893 . 

Barton, James, Branksea Hall, Parkstone, Dorset. Ed. Battersea 
Training Coll., 1858-59; Lecturer, Chester Training College; Master, 
Liverpool Institute High School, 1862-1903; B.A. (I>u5/tn, 1881) ; M.A. 
(1884) ; Minister, Poole, 1903 . 

Cadman, Wiiilain Qeorge, 279, Buxton Road, Macclesfield. Ed, H.M.C. 
1863-67; Owens 1866-70; Minister, Manchenter, Failsworth, 1867-72; 
Manchester, Oldham Road, 1872-93; London, Mansford Street, 1893- 
1902; Macclesfield, 1902 . 

Carpenter, Joseph Estlio, 109, Banbury Road, Oxford. Ed, University 
Coll. and M.N.C. 1860-66 ; B.A. {Lwd, 1863, SchoUr in Philosophy) ; 
Hibbert Scholar, 1863-66 ; M.A. {Lond. 1866) ; Minister, Clifton, 1866- 
69; Leeds, Mill Hill, 1869-75; Lecturer, M(N)C. 1875-190 — ; M.A. 
(Oxon, 1901) ; President, National Triennial Ck>nference, 1900-08 ; Presi- 
dent, International Council, 1901-3. 

Car^r, Oeone, 83, Chadwick Road, Peckham, London, S.B. Minister, 
London, Walworth, 1867-71 ; London, Peckham (Alder Street), 1872-74 ; 
(Avondale Road), 1875-84 ; Bermondsey, 1885-92 ; Peckham, 1893 . 

Chaimera, Andrew, St. John's Mount, Wakefield. Ed, Berlin and Hei- 
delberg, 1868-69 ; M.N.C. 1869-72 ; Minister, Oldham, 1872-77 ; Cam- 
bridge, 1877-80; Wakefield, 1880 . ^^^^^^^^^ by ^OOglC 



un or mjusTM s 11 

CbMrteaworth, AMIaon A. McL New Coll., Lond. ; MiniBter, Godalmingt 

1892 ; Birmingham, Newhall HiU, 1892-1003. 
Chlgneli* T. W.» HeavUree, Exeter. JEtf. Homerton ; Entered Minietiy, 

1849 ; Minister, Exeter, 1862 . 

Clarke, Hubert, Ormonde Road, Godalming. Hd, M.N.C. 1872-79; 

Entered Ministry, 1880 ; Godalming, 1894 . 

Ciarke, Wllllani Joshua, Bayleu^h Honie, Selby Park Road, Birmingham. 
Minister, Birmingham, Hurst Street Domestio Mission, 1886 . 

Coe, Charlea Clement, Whinsbridge, Grosvenor Road, Boumemonth. 
JSd. University CoU. 1862-53; M.K.C. 1853-55 ; F. KG. S. ; Minister, 
Leicester, 1866-74; Bolton, Bank St., 1874-95; Boomemoath, 1896 . 

Connell, James MacLucUe, Argyll, Sylvan Road, Exeter, Ed, Qlas. 
Univ., 1885-88 ; Edin. Univ. 1889-91 ; M.C.O. 1893-96 ; Minister, New- 
bury, 1896-98 ; Glasgow, All Souls', 1898-99 ; Assistant, Exeter, 1901 . 

Constable, Benjamin Charles, Thomlea, Heath Road, Stockport. 
Ed, Western Coll., Plymouth, 1876-81; Minister (Congregational), 
Lingdale, 1882; Dawlish, 1883-6; (Unitarian) Dewsbury, 1886-90; 
Stockport, 1891 

Conway, J. Cogan, Brooklands, Ringwood, Hants. (Lay-worker), Ring- 
wood, 1890 . 

Cooper, Gordon, 43, Bark Place, Bayswater, London, W. Ed, Lincoln 
College, Oxford, 1896-99; B.A. {Oxon. 1899); M.C.O. 1899-1902; 
Assistant Minister, London, Essex Church, Kensington, 1902 . 

Critchley, Qeorge, Handen Road, Lee, London, S.E. Ed. Western 
College, Plymouth ; B.A. {Lond.) ; Minister (Congregational), 18701902; 
(Unitarian) London, Stepney, 1902 ; London, Kentish Town, 1902 . 

Crook, Qeorge Vance, The Manse, Kewry, Ireland. Ed. Limerick and 
Bray ; Minister (Wesleyan), 1891-1901 ; (Unitarian), Taunton, 1901-03 ; 
Newry, 1903 . 

Cross, Henry, 28, Atterby Terrace, Durham Road, Stockton-on-Tees. Ed. 
Dunoon College, 1901 ; Minister, Stockton, 1902 . 

Crossiey, James, 13, Heath Bank Road, Birkenhead. Ed. Owens Coll., 

Lane. Ind. ColL, Leipzig; Minister, Hastings, 1883-85; Cradlev, 1885-91 ; 

Bolton, Commission street, 1891-92 ; Birmingham, Church of the Messiah 

(Assistant), 1892-94 ; Birkenhead, 1894 . 

Dale, John, Staynor View, East Common, Selby. Ed. Nottingham Li- 

stituteandH.M.C. 1869-71; Minister, Idle, 1872-73 ; Wareham, 1873-74 ; 

Atherstone, 1876-77 ; Hinckley, 1875-78 ; Deal, 1890-92 ; Alcester, 1893- 

96; Bury St. Edmunds, 1899-1900; Selby, 1901 . 

Daplyn, Edgar, Powis Lodge, Pattison Road, London, N.W. Minister, 
IMtchling, 1889-92; Guildford, 1892-96; Norwich, 1896-99; London, 
Hampstead (Assistant), 1899-1902 ; London, Child's Hill, 1903 . 

Dmre, Henry Morgan^ Cottymead, Sidmouth. Ed. M.N.C. 1860-61, 
1868-70 ; Minister, 1873-99. 

Davies, David Rhoslwyn, 35, Whitefield St., Ton, Pentre, Glams. Ed. 
Owens ColL and H.M.C. 1899-1903 ; Minister, Clydach Vale and Pentre, 
1901 . 

Davies, John, Allt-y-placa, Llanybyther, S. Wales. Ed. Cbx. Coll. 1860-64 ; 
Minister, Allt-y-placa, 1864 ; Capel-y-Bryn, l«^-^;^oOgie 



12 THs xanz hill tX4E book 

Dmrle», John, Bridport. Sd. Glasgow 18«2 ; M.N.C. 1843-46 ; M.A. (Mm^ 
1847) ; Minister, Tavistook, 187^3 ; Bridport, 1878-87. 

Davles, Jolm Hotlireii, Ardwyn, Oefn Coed, Merthyr Tydfil. Ed. 
Carxziarthen 1873-76 ; Minister, Cefn Coed, 1877 ^ 

DMVieB, WIIHam Jenkins c/o Miss C. A. Lawrence, 367, Hackney Koad, 
London, £. ^d.'^H.M.C. and Owens, 1879-82; Minister, Dowlais and 
CMUonen, 1882-9; Landyasul, Llwynrhydowen, and Capelyfadfa, 1889-96; 
Belfast, Mountpottinger, 1896-1906. 

Da¥i«t David, 88, Banks Street, Blackpool. Eel. H.M.C. and Owens 187S- 
77; M. CO. 1889-92; Minister, Southampton, 1892-98 ; Co-Ptator, Bootle, 
1898-99; Blackpool, Banks Street, 1900 . 

Davis, Jollfi TyMul, 86, Boundary Road, Chatham. Ed, Carmarthen 
1886-88; Afaierystwytb 1888-90; M.C.O. 1891-94; B.A. {Land, 1890); 
Minister, Deronport, 1894-98 ; Cardiff. 1896-1903 ; Chatham, 1903 

Davis, Rudolf, GreenhUl Park Eoad, Evesham. Ed. University ColL 
London ; B.A. {Lond,)\ Minister, Evesham, 1893 . 

Davis, Valentine David, 9, Nightingale Square, Balham. London. Edr 
M.N.C. 1874-79 ; B.A. {Lona. 1^76) ; Minister, Nottingham, Christ 
Church, 1880-82 ; Liverpool, Toxteth Park, 1883-94 ; Liscard, 1898-97 ; 
Editor, /ngtttrer, 1896 . 

Davison, Alfred, The Manse, Dromore, Co. Down. Ed, H.M.C. and 
Owens 1895-1900 ; Minister, Dronore, Co. Down, 1900 — . 

i>ean, Peter, 63, Middleton Place, Loughborough. Minister, Battle and 
Northiam. 1870-72; London, Clerkenwell, 1872-76; WalsaU, 1876-1901; 
Loughborough, 1901-1904. 

Defitfy, Robert Cooper, Little Westwell Farm, Tenterden, Kent. Bd, 
H.M.C. 1862-65 ; Minister, Hyde, Flowery Field, 1865-69; Tenterden, 
1869-89; Adelaide, South Australia, 1889-93; Dewsbury, 1893-95; 
Besseirs Green, 1897-1901 ; Plymouth, 1901-3. 

Doel, Andrew, The Manse, Park Street, Chorley. Ed, Met. Bapt. Coll. ; 
Minister, Longton and Newcastle, Staff., 1894-5 ; Chorley, 1898 . 

Dolpliin, Allele Herbert, 335, Crookesmoor Road, Sheffield. Missionary, 
Leicester, Domestic Mission, 1883-86 ; Minister, Guildford, 1886-1891 ; 
Manchester, Pendleton, 1891-98; Leigh, 1898 1902; Sheffield, Upper- 
thorpe, 1902 

Dowson, Henry Enfield, The Parsonage, Gee Cross, Hyde. Ed, M.N.C. 

1857-63 ; B. A. (L<md, 1860) ; Minister, Birmingham, Cnurch of Messiah. 

1863-67 ; Hyde, Gee Cross, 1867 . President, J^ritish and Foreign 

Unitarian Association, 1895-6. 
Drammond, James, 18, Bawlinson Road, Oxford. Ed. Trin. ColL Dub. 

1851-56; B.A {Dub, 1855) ; M.N.C. 1856-69; Hibbert Scholar 1856-59; 

LL.D. {Dub, 1882) ; Hon. Litt. D. {Dub. 1892) ; M. A. {Oxon. 1889) ; 

Minister, Manchester, Cross Street, 1859-69 ; Professor M.N.C. London. 

Igeo . Principal of M.N. C. (afterwards Manchester College, Oxford) 

lg85 . 

Drammond, Rol>ert Blaclcley, 10, Hartington Gardens, Edinburgh. Ed, 
Trinity ColL, Dublin, and M.N.C. 1854-57 ; B.A. {Dub, 1854) ; Minifllor, 
Edinburgh, 1858 — . . r^.^^ ■ ^ 

^ Digitized by V^OOgie 



or mnnsM IS 



WIHian lUnUlton, Cloiitftrf , DerrT^olgie Aiwm, BcUM. 
MdL UniTwrity OolL 1880-83; M.K.G. 1881-86; B.A. (Xowl. 1888); 
Hibbert SehoUur 188447 ; Jmm 188»^ ; Miawtar, Liverpool, Boad St. 
HiMion, 1887-89; Manchester, Craea St., 1889-93; Warrington. 1893r 
1900; BeUaet. All Sonla, 1900 

Dsatar, MlduMl 5., The Mante* Downpairiok. JU. Gla^gov Unir. ; 
M.A. (CRoB.) ; Minister, Honham, 1873-77 ; Leeds, Hnnelet, 1878-83 ; 
Eyesham, 1883-93 ; Downpatrick, 1894 . 

Dvnkerley, Ttaonias, The Manse, Comber, Ga Down* Ed. Univenity 
GolL and M.N.C. 1807-74; B.A. {Land, 1871); Minister, London, Stam- 
ford Street, 1874-79 ; Comber, 1880 . 

Eachus, Henry* The Parsonage, Coseley, Bilston. Bd, H.M.C. 1856-59 ; 
Ministor, Belfast Mission, inM2 ; Podsey, 1862-66 ; Coseley, 1865 . 

Burtlftke, W. ffl., Highfleld Parsonage, Idle, Bradford. Entered Ministiy, 
1871 ; Minister, Idle, 1891 — . 

Edwards* T. B. M., 31, Madeira Road, Streatham, London, S.W. Ed, 
Weet CoHm Plymouth, 1862-66; Congrsgationalist, 1866-92; Minister-at- 
Large, London 4 Sooth Eastern Counties Provincial Assembly, 1893 

Elliott, Thomaa Read, The Parsonage, Stamford Road, Mossley, Man- 
chester. Ed, BMDtist College, Leicester, 1855-57 ; Mhiister, Ilkeston, 
1859-61 ; Hyde, inowery Fi^, 1868-64 ; Leeds, Hnnslet, 186575 ; Roch- 
dale, 1875-83; Mossley, 1883 . 

BlltaL H. H^aM, Shalford, Onildford. Ed. H.M.C. 1860-63. Entered 
Ministry, 1863. Retired. 

E11U» John, The ParsoMse, Mansford Street, Bethnal Green, London, N.E. 
Ed. H.M.C. 1881-84, Owens 1884-85 (OaskeU Scholar) ; Minister, Man- 
oheeter, Blaokley, 1886-93; Sheffield, Upperthorpe, 1898-1902; London, 
Mansford Street, 1902 . 

Evans, David, Llanven, Llanybyther, S. Wate. Ed. Carmarthen, 1882-86 ; 
Minister, Cribyn, 1886 ; Capel y groes, 1899 . 

Evaoa, David, Brynhyfryd, Cwmbach, Aberdare. Ministsr, Wick» near 
Bridgend, 1896-1901 ; Cwmbach, 1901 

fivaast E. D. Prieatley, 1%e Manse, Sbortheath, Kidderminster. Ed, 
UniT. CoU. of Wales, Aber. 1881-85; M.N.C. 1886-89; Minister, 
Llandjrssnl, Bwlch-y-fadfaandLlwynrhydowen, 1883-84; Loughborough, 
1886-90; Kidderminster, 1890 . 

Evans, E. Qwiiym, Clarence Road, Chesterfield. Ed. Carmarthen 1891- 
93; Unooln OolL 1894; B1C.O 1898-1901; B.A. (Oeon) ; Minister, 
Chesterfield, 1901 . 

Bvans, Qeorfe, Brookfield Parsonage, Gorton, Manchester. Ed, Carmar- 
then 1870^3; Dr. Williams's Scholar, Glasgow, 1873-76; M.A. {QUu. 
1876); M.N.C. 1876-79; Hibbert Scholar and Fellow, Leipdg, 1879-83; 
Minuter, Plymouth, 1884-87 ; Chesterfield. 1887-94 ; Manchester, Gor- 
ton, 1894 . 

Evans, Jobo, % Vernon Street, Bolton. Ed. Owens and H.M.C. 1897- 
1903; B.A. {Viet. 1901); Assistant Minister, Bolton, Bank Street and 
Halliwell Road, 1903 

Evans, Tiiomaa Bowen, Springfield House, Heyweod. Ed. Car. 1877- 
81; Glasgow 1881-85; Strasburg 1882; M.A. {€009. 1885); M.K.C. 
1886-88; Minister, London, Stepney, 1888-91; Heywood, 1892^T^Le 



14 THB aSfiOEZ HALL TSAB BOOK 



Parley, Robert Paton, 54, Ampthill Road, Aigbarth Road, LiTorpooL 
Ed. Tnnity CoUege, Dublin, and M.C.O. 19^08; B.A. {Dvb, 1900); 
Missionary, Liyerpool District Missionary Associatioo, 1908-^ — . 

Pmrqubanoo, Alexander^ 41, Camden Square, London, N.W. Ed. 
Aberdeen Univ. 1876-77 ; H.M.C. and Owens (Tate Scholar), 1878-80 ; 
M.K.G. 1880-81; Minister, Chesterfield, 1881-86; Oldham, 1886-95; 
London, Kentish Town, 1895-1902. 

Parrington, Silas, The Knoll, Ormond Road, Richmond, Surrey. Ed, 
Clinton and New fork, U.S.A. ; Minister, Concord, N.H. ; East Bride- 
water, Mass. ; Philadelphia ; Manchester, Upper Brook Street, 1872-89 ; 
Richmond, Surrey, 1889 . 

Feistead, Joho, Ousedale, Offham, Lewes. Ed. Chilwell CoUeee, Notting- 
ham, 1865-69 ; Minister (Congregational), New Basford, 1870-75 ; 
(Unitarian), Trowbridge, 1878-88 ; Styal and Dean Row, 1892-99 ; 
Lewes, 1901 . 

Ferguson, Qeorge Argyll, 22, Grasmere Street, Gateshead. Ed. Edin- 
burgh ; M.C.O. 1889-1902; Minister, Kirkcaldy, 1902-03; Gateshead, 
1903 . 

Pleldlng, William, The Manse, Ballyclare, Co. Antrim. Ed. H.M.C. 
1878-81 ; Minister, Framlingham, 1882-84 ; Ballyclare, 1885 . 

Forrest, James, 251, Bath Street, Glasgow. Ed. Edinburgh Univ. 
1875-81 ; M.A. {Edin.) ; Minister, Kilmarnock, Evangelical Union 
Church, 1881-85; Free Christian Church, 1885-90; Mc^uaker Trust 
Lecturer, Scotland, 1890-95; Sale, 1896-1900; Glasgow, St. Vincent 
Street, 1900 . 

Fox, Artliur Cunliffe, Sheffield Road, GIossop. Ed. Yorkshiie College, 
Leeds, 188690; B.A. {Land. 1890) ; M.C.O. 1891-94; Hibbert Scholar, 
1893-96; Leipzig, 1894-96, Minister, GIossop, 1898 . 

Fox, Arthur W., Fielden Hotel, Todmorden. Ed. Cambridge, 1882-86 ; 
M.N.C. 1886-89 ; B.A. {GarUab 1885) ; M.A. (1892) ; Minister, Man- 
chester, Longsight, 1889-94; Altrincham, 1894-97 ; Todmorden, 1898 — . 

PoXf Oeorge^ Cheadle Hulme, near Stockport. Ed. H.M.C. 1856-59; 
Minister, Mossley, 1859-64 ; Park Lane, Wigan, 1864-90. 

FoXiJoha, 7, Wakefield Road, Leeds. Ed. H.M.C. 1861-64; Minister, 
Heywood, 1864-78 ; Newark, 1878-85 ; Leeds, Hunslet, 1886 . 

Freeston, Frank Kerry, Essex House, Campden Hill, London, W. Ed. 
University Coll. and M.N.C. 1879-85; Assistant Minister, London, 
Hampetead, 1885 ; Altrincham, 1886-88 ; Minister, Warrington, 1888-93 ; 
London, Essex Church, 1893 . 

PreeBtoa, Joseph, 6, Adelaide Road, Richmond, Surrey. Minister, Fails- 
worth, 1858-64 ; Rochdale, aover Street, 1864-69 ; Blackley, 1869-80 ; 
Stalybridge, 1880-88 ; Macclesfield, 1888-97. 

Fripp, Edgar Innes, Old Meeting Parsonu;e, Mansfield. Ed, Uniyersity 
College and M.N.C. 1878-86 ; B.A. {Lond. 1883) ; Hibbert Scholar ; Jena 
1886-87; Minister, Mansfield, 1888-91; Belfast, All Souls, 1891-1900; 
Mansfield, 1900 . 

Fuller, Robert H,, Avenue, Braintree. Ed. Oxford; M.A. (Oxan.); 
Minister, Braintree, 1891 . Digitized by V^OOglC 



un or MAan r wM 15 



deary, Joseph* The Manee, Killinohy, Co. Down. Ed. H.lC.a and Oweoe 
llM-Ol ; Minister, South Shieldi, 1802-7 ; Killinohy, 1897 . 

(korget John JoMept, 26, Cerdiff Street, Aberdare. Ed, H.M.C. 1860-60 ; 
ICiiiister, Waiminster, 1860-64 ; Aberdare, Highland Place, 1864-88. 

QeorM« WlllUnn Edward, 280, Worsley Road, Swinton, Manchester. 
Ed, Carmarthen 1882-86; S. Wales University CoU. 1886-89; M.C.O. 
1800-92; B.A. {Oxan, 1803); M.A. {Oxon. 1896); Missionary, London 
Domestic Mission, 1894-96 ; Minister, Swinton, 1898 . 

Qlnever, Charles Arthur, EUen's Isle, Sherwood Park Road, Sutton, 
Surrey. Ed, University Coa, London ; B.A. {Land. 1903) ; Minister, 
London, Stepney, 1903 

Qordon, Alexander, Memorial Hall, Albert Square, Manchester. Ed, 
Edinburgh Univ. 1866-59 ; B.A. {Edin. 1869) ; M.N.C. 1859-62; Hibbert 
Scholar, 1860-63 ; Hibbert FeUow, 1863-64; M.A. {Edin. 1864) ; Minister, 
Aberdeen, 1862-63 ; Liverpool, Hope Street, 1863-72 ; Norwich, 1872-77 ; 
Belfast, First Congreeation, 1877-89 ; Principal, Unitarian Home 
Missionary College, 1890 . 

Oortoa, TtomBB A., Haselhurst, Charles Road, Small Heath, Birming- 
ham. Ed. Lisbon, M.C.O. 1895-96; Roman Catholic Priest, 1888-95; 
Unitarian Minister, Lewes, 1896-1901 ; Birmingham, Small Heath, 
1901^3. 

Qow, Henry, 3, John Street, Hampstead, London, N.W. Ed. Owens 
College, 1877-81 ; B.A. {Land. 1881) ; M.N.C. 1881-84 ; Hibbert Scholar, 
1884-16 ; Missionary, Liverpool, Renshaw St., 1886-89 ; London, Mans- 
ford St., 1890-93; Idinister, Leicester, Gt. Meeting, 1893-1902; London, 
Hampstead, 1902 . 

Qrmy, B. Kirkmaa, 32, Well Walk, Hampstead, London, N.W. Ed. 
University Coll. and New Coll., London ; Assistant Minister, Leeds, 
Belgrave, 1892-93 ; London, Kentish Town, 1893-94 ; (Unitarian), War- 
wick, 1894-97 ; London, Bell St. Mission, 1898—1902. 

Qreaves, Cyril Ahdy, Neal's Farm, St. Thomas's Hill, Canterbury. Ed. 
Durham Univ., 1866-68; B.A. {Dvr. 1868); M.A. (1871); B.C.L. (1872); 
D.C.L. (1876) ; Anglican Clergyman, 1868-83 ; Unitarian Minister, 
Canterbury, 1883-84 ; King's Lynn, 1884-85 ; Sidmouth, 1890. 

Oreaves, R. H., 80, Milton Park, Highgate, London, N. Ed. Wesleyan 
Theol. Coll., Montreal, 1896-97; Minister, Gasp^, Quebec, 1894-96; 
Thousand Island Park, N.Y., 1897-99 ; Unitarian Minister, Troy, N.Y., 
1899-1902; London, Highgate, 1902 . 

Oreen, John Hanson, Lydgate Parsonage, New Mill, Huddersfield. Ed* 
Corpus Christi, Cambridge, 1886-89; CHassical Tripos, 1889; B.A. 
{Camtab. 1889); Minister, Lydgate, 1893 . 

Green, Noah, Hollingworth, near Manchester. Ed. H.M.C. 1859-62 ; Min- 
ister, Lydgate, 1862-64 ; Longrton and Newcastle-under-Lyme, 1867-69 ; 
Mottram,1870-1902. 

arlffiths. William, Jackson Avenue, Dkeston. Ed. CJarmarthen, 1882-86 ; 
Yale, U.S.A., 1886-91 ; B.D. {TdU 1889) ; Ph.D. (YaJU 1891) : Minister, 
Pontypridd, 1893-1900 ; Hkeston, 1901-1904 ; District Missionary, South 
East Wales Society, 1893-1900 ; North Midland Association, 1901-04. 

Halgh, James Lockhart, 89, Aubrey Street, Liverpool. Assistant, Liver- 
pool, Bond St. Mission, 1882-98 ; Minister, Bond St.c|^|^^7t:500gie 



16 THS mUUL HALL TBAS BOOK 

Hflll, Mfred, 20, Mount Pleaflaot, Norwieh. EdL H.M.C. and Owvna 
1893 96; M.C.O. 1806-90; Hibbert Scbolar, Berlin, 1899-1900; B.A. 
{Viet. 1896) ; M.A. (1900) ; Minister, Norwich. 1900 . 

Hall, WilMaHi C, 27, Biohmond Street, ABhton-under-Lyne. McL H.M.C. 
and Owens 1889-94; M.C.O. 1894-97; B.A. {VkL 1894); M.A. (1897); 
Minister, Ashton-under-Lyne, 1897 . 

HonilltOfl, A. Bm The Manse, Banbridge, Ireland. JUL Trinity GoU.,I)ablin; 
M. A. (Dub.) ; LL.B. (R. U,I.); Minister, Banbridge, FirstChnroh, 1801 . 

Hanrrove, Charle5, 10, De Grey Terrace, Leeds. Ed, Emanuel GoIIcm, 
Cambridge, 1850-62 ; Theological Stadent in Rome and France 1866-69 ; 
Ordained Priest at Avignon 1869 ; B.A. {Cfemtab 187S) ; M.A (1877) ; 
Minister, Leeds, Mill Hill, 1876 , Visitor, Mancheoter College, Ozfoid. 

Hsnifl, Wilfred. 6, Glade Street, Bolton. Hd. Hatfield Hall, Durham ; 
B.A. Ohcr. 1888); M.A. (1893); DanidJones' FeUow 1889-91 ; MN.C. 
1889-92 ; Hibbert Scholjur, 1892-94 ; Minister, Manchester, Longsight. 
1895-1900; Bolton, Unity Church, 1900 . 

Harrison, John, 35a, Green Street, Middleton, Manchester. Bd. Bawdoa 
College, 1860-65 ; Minister (Baptist), Stony Stratford, 1865-74; (Unitarian) 
West Bromwich, 1874-95 ; Missionary Agent, Midland Christian Union, 
Holbeck, 1895-98 ; Middleton, 1900 . 

Uarrisoft* Wiiilani, 145, Mottram Road, Stalybridge. Ed. H.MC. 
1867-70 ; Minister, Swinton, 1868-78 ; Glossop,' 1871-88 ; Stalybridge, 

1888 . 

Harvey-Cook, Charles, 23, Museam St., Warrington. Ed, Bristol Con- 
gregational College. Entered Ministry, 1893. Unitarian Minister, Leeds, 
1900-03 ; Warrington, 1903 . 

Harvie, Arthur, 11, Birchfield Road, Northampton. Minister, Devonport, 
1891-94; Manchester, CKdham Road, 1894-97; Missionary Minister, 
Northnmberland and Durham Unitarian Association, 1897-1901 ; Gates- 
head, 1901-00 ; Northampton, 1908 • 

Hmrwood, James^ 105, Palace Road, Tulse Hill Park, London, B.W. Ed. 
University CoU. and M.N.C. 1868-75; B.A. (Limd, 1872); Leipziflr 
1875-76. Minister, LiTerpool, Tozteth Park, 1876-78 ; Monton 1878-84 ; 
Nottingham, High Pavement, 1884-92 ; London, Brixton, 1892-90. 

Bmwkea, Henry W., 8, Alexandra Road, Waterloo, Liverpool. Minister, 
Liverpool, North Knd Domestic Mission, 1871-87 : Bootle, 18011900. 

Haycock, Harry Edward, 59, Parkgate Road, Chester. Ed. H.MC. and 
Owens, 1088-92 ; Minister, Looghboroagh, 1893-1900 ; Chester, 1900 . 

HeavUlde, Qeor8:e, 7, Grosvenor Street, Coventry. Ed. University ColL, 
London, 1854-57; M.N.C. 1854-60; B.A. {Lond. 1857); F.R.G.S. ; 
F.R. Hist. S. ; Minister, Coventry, I860 

Hertord, Brooke, 1a, Christchurch Road, Hampstead, London, N. W. Ed. 
M.N.C, 1848-51; D.D. (ffarv. 1891); Minister, Todmorden, 1851-56; 
Sheffield, 1856-64 ; Manchester, Straneeways, 1864-76 ; Chicago, U.S. A., 
1876-82: Boston, Arlington St., U.S. A., 1882-92; London, Hampetead, 
1892-1901. [IHed Deumber 20ik, 1903.'\ 

Herford, Robert Travers, The Parsonage, Stand, Whitefield, near Man- 
chester. Ed. M.N.C. 188083; B.A. {Lmd. 1880); Hibbert Scholar, 
Leid«., 1083-84.; Minister, Staiid, 1886 .^ ^^^^ by^OOgie 



UflT or MniisTBss 17 

Herfford, Vernoot Porcy Street, Oxford. Ed, Owens College, 18M-89; 
B.A. {Viet. 1889); M.C.O. 1889-91 ; 1896-97; & Strahen's House, 
1891-92; Minister, King's Lynn, 1898-96; Whitohazeh, 1897 ; Oxford, 
Percy Street, 1898 

Hicks, E. 5avell, 26, Marqness-roed, Ganonbnry, N. Md, UniTersitr 
Coll., LiTerpool, 1893-94 ; /eeas CoUege And Manchester CoUege, Oxford, 
18941900; M.A. {Oxm.)i Assistant, Bolton, Bank Street, 1900-03; 
Minister, London, Islington, 1903 • 

MickM^ O. Dmwesj 7, Highbury Orange, London, N. Ed, Owens ColL 
1884-88; M.C.O. 1888-91; Leip^. 1892-96; B.A. {Viet, 1888); M.A. 
(1891); Ph.D. (L^ptig, 1896); Hibbert Scholar 1891-96; Minister, 
London, Islington, 1897-1908 ; Lecturer for the London School of Ethics 

and Sociology 1897-98 ; Vice-President of Aristolelian Society 1901 ; 

Sab-Editor of Hibherl Joumaiy 1902 . 

HigrinBoa, PblUp ManineMu, 8, The Polygon, Ecdes, Manchester. Ed, 
UniTorsity CoU. and M.K.C. 1863-69 ; Berlin 1869-70; M.A. {Land. 
1871) ; Hibbert Scholar 1869-70; Minister, Dean Bow and Styal, 1871- 
84 ; Monton, 1885-1900. 

Higham, J. Bellamy, 60, Allen Road, Wolrerhampton. Ed. Cambridge, 
1883-1901 ; B.A. {Cantab) ; Minister, Wolyerhampton, 1901 . 

Hill, Rowland, 8, Park ATenne, Bedford. Ed. Bedford Harpnr Schools ; 

Minister, Bedford, 1872 . 

Hirst, Joseph Crowther, ChapeUtead, Gateacre, LiTorpool. Ed. H.M.C. 

1868-71 ; Minister, Rochdale, Qover St., 1871-74 ; Scarborough, 1874-77; 

Cheltenham,1878-82; Dew8bury,1882-85; Hale, 1885-98; Gateacre, 1898—. 

Hoddinott, Charles A., 21, Caledonian Road, Chichester. Minister, 
Chichester, 1886 . 

Hodges, Edward Rattenhury, Alethia, Station Road, Shalford, near 
Guildford. Ed. Hackney CoU. 1876-78 ; Minister, Newport, (I. of W.), 
1880-83 ; Nottingham, Christ Church, 1884-90 ; Dighton (t7.S. A.) 1891-93 ; 
I^esque Isle, Maine (U.S.A.) 1894-95 ; Newark (Notts.) 1895-1903 ; 
Guildford, 1903 . 

Hoiden, Alfred Muller, 88, High Street, Warwick. Ed. Car. ColL 1867-69 ; 
Minister, Uminster, 1879-98 ; Warwick, 1898 

Holden, Robert^ The Manse, Kirkstead, Lincoln. Minster, Lincoln, 1858—. 

Holmshaw, William, The Parsonsffe, Blackley, Manchester. Ed. H.M.C. 
and Owens 1885-88 ; Minister, Beuast, Mountpottinger, 1888-98 ; London, 
Forest Gate, 1893-98 ; Manchester, Blackley, 1898 ^. 

Holt, Peter, 23, Brideoak Street, Bedford Leigh, Lancashire. Ed. H.M.C. 
1878-79; Minister^ Croft, 1880-88 ; Leigh, 1889-91 ; Astley, 1889 . 

Homer, F, A., Holway House, Holway, Taunton. Ed, Durham, 1887-89; 
M.C.0. 1897-98 ; Minister, West Bromwich, 1898-1902 ; Taunton, 1908 . 

Mood, Alfreds Fircot, Parkstone, Dorset. Ed, Oxford, 1868; 1877-78: 
M.N.C. 1869-72; Minister, Boston, 1872-76; Devonport, 1876-79; 
Bournemouth, 1882-86 ; Brighton, 1886-99. 

Hoppa, Joba Page, The Roserie, Shepperton-on-Thames. Ed. Baptist 
College, Leicester ; Assistant Minister, Birmingham, Church of the 
Sanour, 1857-60 ; Minuter, Sheffield, Upperthorpe, 186063; Dukinfield, 
1863-69 ; Glasgow, 1869-76 ; Leicester, 1876-92 ; -^ ' — 



18 THE ESSISX HALL YEAR BOOK 

Howard^ John, 17, Aldergate, Tamworth. Ed, Met. Bapt. Ck)ll. 1866-69 ; 
Minister (Baptist), Cheam, 1869-70; Isleworth, 1870-73 ; Pinner, 1874-75 ; 
(UnitMian), Xong Sutton, 1875-87 ; Tamworth, 1887-1901. 

Hawse, Edward S., Lyncombe Hall, Bath. Ed. University CoUeee, 
M.N.C., and Gottineen, 1856-63 ; Hibbert Scholar and Fellow, 1860-64 ; 
B.A. {Land. 1868) ; Assistant, RenshawSt., Liverpool, 1864-65 ; Minister, 
Southport, 1865-67 ; Altrincham, 1868-82 ; Hale, 1868-77 ; Boamemonth, 
1886-87 ; Assistant, London, Hampetead, 1889-90. 

Innes, A. Irvine, 21, Glebe Road, Kilmarnock. Minister, Kilmarnock, 
1902 . 

Jacks, Lawrence Pearsall, 28, Holywell, Oxford. Ed. M.N.C. 1882-86; 
B.A. {Loiid. 1888) ; M.A. (1886) ; Harvard, 1886-87 ; Minister, Uver- 
pool, Renshaw St., 1888-94 ; Birmingham, Church of the Messiah, 1894- 

1908 ; Editor, Hibhert Journal, 1902 ; Professor of Philosophy, 

Manchester College, Oxford, 1903 . 

James. William, J.P., Brynhyvryd, Llandyssul. Ed. Car. Coll., 1868-66 ; 
M.N.C. 1866-69 ; Edinburgh, 1869-70 ; B.A. {Land. 1871) ; Minister, 
Aberdare, Old Meeting, 1878-79 ; Llwynrhydowen, Capel-y-fadfa, and 
Llandyssul, 1879-88 ; Secretary S. Wales Unitarian Assn. 1894 . 

Jenkins, Enocli E«, 60, Everton Road, Brocco Bank, Sheffield. Ed. 
Car. 1894 ; M.C.0. 1899-1902 ; Assistant, Sheffield, UpperChapel, 1908 . 

Jenkins, Evan Oliver, Llwynrhydowen, Llandyssul. Ed. H.M.C. and 
Owens, 1897-1902 ; Minister, Llwynrhydowen and Bwlchyfadfa, 1902 . 

Jenkins, James Ewart, Keuhof, Padiham. Ed. Carmarthen ColL 1891-95 ; 
Oxford, 1895-97 ; Minister, Dowlais, 18971901 ; Assistant, Sheffield, 
Upper Chapel and Attercliffe, 1901-03 ; Minister, Padiham, 1908 . 

Jenkins, Ttiomas Josef, Tawe- Villa, Trebanos, Swansea Valley. Ed, 
Car. ColL 1892-96 ; Minister, Gellionen and Trebanos, 1896 . 

Jenklttson, S. , Clevelands, Mount Pleasant Road, Tottenham, London, N. 
Ed. Owens Coll., Airedale College, Bradford ; Entered Unitarian Minis- 
try, 1892 ; retired from ministry, Malton, 1900. 

Jones, E. Ceredig, 14, Grove Terrace, Bradford. Ed. Car. Coll. 1872-76 ; 

Glasgow University, 1876-80 ; M.A. {OUu. 1880) ; Minister, Maidstone, 

1880-84 ; Bradford, 1885 . 

Jones, Francis Henry, Dr. Williams's Library, Gordon Square, London, 

W.C. Ed. Owens Coll. 1861-63 ; M.N.C, andf Univ. Coll. 1868-69 ; B.A. 

{L<md. 1867) ; Hibbert Scholar, Berlin and Zurich, 1869-71 ; Minister, 

Loughborough, 1871-78 ; Oldham, 1878-85 ; Librarian, Dr. Williams's 

Library, 18^; . 

Jones, J. Fisiier. 12, Park Place, Cheltenham. Ed. Car. Coll. 1882-85 ; 

Cardiff, 1885-86; Minister, Gellionen, 1889-93; Cwmbach, 1898-98; 

Cheltenham, 1898 . 

Jones, L. Jenkins, Broomhill, Shrewsbury Lane, Plumstead, Woolwich. 

Ed. Bristol, 1882-85 ; Minister, (Congregational) Tpewich, 1885-91 ; 

Bradford, 1891-95 ; (Unitarian), London, Plumstead, 1895 . Mayor 

of Woolwich, 1903-04. 

Jones, Rees Cribin, Ogmore House, Lampeter. Ed. Carmarthen Coll., 
1868-67; Minister, Bridgend, 1867-68; Cribyn, 1869-76; Caeronen, 
1871 ; Lampeter, 1876 — . 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OF MINISTERS 19 

Jones, Rees Jenldii, Bron-iestin, Aberdare. Ed. Gar. Coll. and Glasgow, 
1869-68; M.A. {Oku. 1868); Minister, Aberdare, Old Meeting, 1861-72, 
1879 . Editor, Tr Ymojynydd, 1873-87. 

Jones, Thomas Lloyd, 4, Dingle I^ne, Liverpool, S. Bd. Car. ColL 1869- 
71 ; M.N.C. 1871-77 ; Minister, Hale, 1878-82 ; Misuonary, Liverpool, 
MiU Street, 1883 . 

Jones, William Tudor, Lyndhurst, Eaton Crescent, Swansea. Ed. Univ. 
ColL of Wales ,1889-91 ; Tzeveoca Theol. CoU. 1893 ; Univ. CoU. of 
S. Wales, 1896-99 ; Hibbert Exhibitioner, Jena, 1908 ; Minister (Presby- 
terian), 1893-98; (Unitarian) Swansea, 1899 . F.R.G.S. (1899). 

Jupp, W. J., Wellesley Road Church, Croydon. Ed. West Coll., Plymouth, 
1868-73 ; Minister, (Congregational) Exeter, 1878-76; Croydon, Thornton 
Heath, 1876-90; South Croydon, 1891-95; (Unitarian) Newport, LW., 
189598 ; Liverpool, Tozteth Park, 1898-1903 ; Croydon, 1904 . 

Kane, J. P., 7, Wimbome Street, Dowlais. Ed. Car. Coll. 1898-1901; 
Minister, Dowlais, 1901 . 

Kelly, John Alexander, The Olebe, Dunmurry, Co. Antrim. Ed. H.M^C. 

and Owens 1877-80 ; Minister, Rademon, 1880-96 ; Dunmurry, 1896 . 

President of the Irish Non-Subscribing Presbyterian Association, 1894-95. 

Kenoard, John Parmer, Church Street, Warrenpoint, Co. Down. 
Missionary, Billingshurst, Cranbrook and Rolvenden, 1866-67 ; Minister, 
Billingshurst, 1867-75 ; Warrenpoint, 1875-88 ; Dover and Deal, 1888-91 ; 
Bury St. Edmunds, 1893-99. 

Kennedy, James, The Manse, Lame. Ed. Queen's ColL, Belfast, Queen's 
University, Ir^and ; Entered ministry, 1869 ; Minister, Larne, 1878 . 

King, R. Maxwell, 60, Little Franoee Street, Newtownards. Ed. H.M.C. 
1885-88; Minister, Olenarm, 1888-94; Bessel's Green, 1894-96; New- 
townards, 1896 . 

Kiela, Leopoid de Beaumont, 5, Gloucester Terrace, R^ent's Park, 
London, N.W. Ed. Univ. Paris and R.U.L ; D.Sc. {J&Uin 1885) ; 
F.L.S. ; Roman Catholic Priest, 1884-87 ; Minister (Unitarian), London, 
Kentish Town, 1895 ; Liverpool, Renshaw Street and Ullet Road, 1895- 
1903. 

Knight, Qeorge, Williams Road, Moeton, Newton Heath, Manchester. 
Ed. Rawdon Coll. 1863-68; Minister (Baptist), 1868-69; (Unitarian) 
Sheffield, Upperthorpe, 1869-80 ; Gloucester, 1880-85 ; Manchester, 
Pailsworth, 1885 . 

Lambelle, William Henry, 5, Grosvenor Terrace, Linthorpe Road,Middles- 
brouffh. Minister, South Shields, 1881-85; Carlisle, 1885-93; Mission- 
ary, X^^orthumberland and Durham Association, 1893-96; Stockton-on- 
Tees and Middlesbrough, 1896-1900 ; Middlesbrough, 1900 . 

Lancaster, Alfred, 25, Kinsman's Dale, Moretonhampstead. Ed. H.M.C. 
and Owens, 1878-81 ; Minister, Whitchurch, 1881-82 ; Belfast, Domestic 
Mission, 188285 ; Killinchy, 1885-86 ; Bury, Chesham, 1887-89 ; Middle- 
ton, 1890-1900 ; Bristol, Domestic Mission, 1900-01 ; Moretonhampstead, 
1901 . 

Lansdown, Qeorge, Homedale, Billingshurst, Sussex. Ed. H.M.C. 
1884-88; Minister, Newtownards, 1888-92; Pudsey, 1892-96; Ring's 
Lynn, 1896-1900 ; BUlingshurst, 1900 . Digitized by V^OOglC 



so THI E8SXZ MAhL TXAB BOOK 

Lftwson, Herbert J., The Lawn, Diss. Ed, Hackney CoU. 1886^; 
University OoU. 1888-89 ; Congregational Minister, 1889-92 ; Unitarian 
Minister, Sale, 1893-95 ; Diss, 1896— ~. 

Leyktnd, Thomas, 96, Whiteeate Drive, Blackpool. Ed. H.M.G. 1866-69 ; 
Missionary, Northumberlanaand Dnrham Unitarian Association, 1869-71 ; 
Minister, South Shields, 1871-76 ; Moneyrea, 1876-78 ; Burnley, 1878-84 ; 
Douglas, 1884-86 ; Burnley, 1886-91 ; Golne, 1891-96; Oldham, 1896-97 ; 
Gohie, 1897-1903. 

Lindsay, William, 25, Waverlev Street. Nottiagham. Unitarian Minis- 
ter, Nottingham, Christ Church, 1899 . 

Livens, Herbert Mann, 43, Southdown Avenue, Brighton. Ed. Cheshunt 
and Univ. CoU. 1878-83; Minister, (Congregational) Auckland, N.Z., 
1885-89; (Unitarian) Newark, 1891-92 ; Bolton, Unity Church, 1893-1900; 
Brighton, 1900 . 

Lloyd, Walter, 4, Falkner Street, Gloucester. Minister, Newark, 1887- 
91 ; Gloucester, 1891 . 

Lockett, Edgar, Woodland Mount, Robin Lane, Pudsey. Ed. M.C.O. 
1900-03 ; Minister, Pudsey, 1903—. 

Lummis, Edward William, 21, Abingdon Road, Leicester. Ed. Wore. 
; CoIL Oxford (Scholar) 1886-89 ; M.A. {Oxon. 1898) ; Anglican Curate, 
Winlaton, 1894 ; (Unitarian) Missionary Church of the Saviour, Birming- 
ham, 1896; Minister, West Bromwich, 1896-98; Hull, 1898-1901; 
Warrington, 1901-03 ; Leicester, Great Meeting, 1903 . 

Lyttle, Richard, The Manse, Moneyrea, Co. Down. Ed. Lurgan College 
and H.M.C. 1884-87 ; (Tate Scholar, Owens Coll.) 1887-89; Minister, 

Moneyrea, 1889 ; in charge of Ravara since 1894, and Carrickfergus 

since 1901. 

Macdoagallt Alexander, Walton, Ipswich. Ed, Glasgow Univ. 1850-51, 
1857-69 ; Carm. Coll. 1853-56 ; Minister, Ditchling, 1852-53 ; Halstead 
and High Garrett, Co-Pastor, 1869-67, sole charge 1867-86 ; Diss, 1887-94. 

M'Cleery, John, The Manse, Raloo, Lame. Ed. Glas. Univ. 1891-96; 

Free Church College, Glasgow, 1896-1900 ; Minister, Raloo, 1903 . 

McDowell, John, Oriel VUla, Prior Park Road, Bath. Ed. H.M.C., 

1868-73 ; Owens, 1873-74 ; Minister, Manchester, Pendleton, 1874-91 ; 

Melborne (Australia), 1891-94; Leeds, Holbeck, 1896-1900; Boston, 

Parker Memorial (U.S. A.) 1900 ; Bath, 1901 . 

McQee, Robert, 170, Keighley Road, Colne. Congregational Minister, 

1886-1902; Unitarian Minister, Colne, 1902 . 

McKean, Henry, The Dingle, Oldbury, Birmingham. Ed. H.M.C. 1864-58 ; 

Minister, Oldbury, 1858 . 

Magi II, John Joseph, Rademon Manse, Crossgar, Co. Down. Ed. Queen's 

College, Belfast, 1889-92 ; B. A. (R. U.L 1892) ; H.M.C. 1892-94 ; Minister, 

Newtownards, 1894-96 ; Rademon, 1896 . 

Maley, Edwin Albert Barlow, Wybunbury, Nantwich. Ed. M.C.O. 

1896-97 ; Minister, Ilkeston, 1897-1^ ; Nantwich, 1900 

Manalog, John Bdmondson, Memorial Hall, Albert Square, Manchester. 

Ed. M.N.C. 1868-75 ; B.A. {Lond. 1872) ; M.A. (1876) ; Hibbert Scholar 

(Leipzig, 1875-76) ; Minister, Swansea, 1876-89 ; Sheffield, Upper Chapel, 

1889- 1902 ; Visitor and Examiner in Hebrew and Greek, Pres. Coll. , Carm. 

1878-88; Visitor, H.M.C. 1892-94; Tutor Old Testament, Hebrew and 

PhUosophy, 1894 . ^.g.^.^^, .^ l^OOglC 



LIST OF MINISTIB8 21 

Marchant, Alfred J., 37, Clifton Road, Peckham, London, S.E. MiniHter, 

Aflhford and Canterbury, 1886-91 ; Beptford, 1891 . Secretary of the 

General Baptist Fnnd. 

JlUrsden. W. Q., The Manse, BaUycarry, Belfast. JSfd, H.M.C. 1894-96w 
Assistant, London, Highgate, 1896*97 ; Minister, Ballyoarry, 1898 . 

Mmnballp Tbommu Letbbrldge, Percy Lodge, Sidmouth. Ed. M.N.GL 
1841-46; Minister, Warwick, 1846-52; Ixmdon, Hackney, 1853-67; 
Stamford Street, 1858-62 ; Brixton, 1863-75 ; Editor, The Inqwrer 1856-88 ; 
Secretary, Presbyterian Board, 1856-98. 

Marten, John Joseph, Richmond Road, Horsham. Minister, Creel 
Tarmonth, 1885-91 ; Horsham, 1891 . 

Mmaoa, WiiUmm, Willow Cottage, Cnloheth, nr. Warrington. £kL H.M.a 
and Owens, 1876-79 ; Minister, Lewes, 1883-85 ; Croft, 1889-1900. 

Mmtben, Joba Sbaekietott, 23, Chaddiewood Ayenne, W., LipK>n, 
Plymouth. Ed. M.C.O. 1890-93; B.A. {Oaniab. 1890); M.A. (1893); 
Mmister, Plymouth, 1893-1900. 

MmttbewMt CbaHea, 7, Shaftesbury Road, Homsey Rise, London, H. 
Minister, Sunderland, 1858-60 ; Yeovil and Crswkeme, 1860-66 ; New- 
bury, 1865-95. 

Matthewa, Joaeph Hardinge, Kingswood Parsonage, Hollywood, Bir- 
minjgham. Ed. H.M.C. 1864-67; Owens College 1867-69; Minister, 
Walmsley, 1871-78 ; Nantwich, 1878-86 ; Kingswood, 1888 . 

Malta, David, The Manse, Ballymoney, Co. Antrim. Ed. H.M.C. 1803- 
66 ; Minister, Ballymoney, 1868 

Mellone, 5ydney Herbert, Beech Croft, Holywood, Co. Down. At. 
M.C.O. 1890-93 ; B.A. {Lond. 1890) ; D.Sc. {Edin. 1895) ; M.A. {L<md. 
1896) ; Hibbert Scholar, 1893-97 ; Examiner in PhUosophy Unir. of St. 
Andrews, 1900^ ; Univ. of London, 1903— ; Minister, Holywood, 1898—. 

Mellone, W. E., Warrenpoint, Co. Down. Ed. King's Coll., London. 
Minister, Toledo, Ohio, U.S.A., 1868-70; Portsmouth, 1870-73; Liver- 
pool, Hamilton Road, 1873-77; Kidderminster, 1877-80; Devonport, 
1880-84 ; Bessel's Green, 1884-93 ; Tunbridge Wells, 1893-96 ; Warren- 
point, 1896 . 

Mellor, William, 21, Bath Street, Huddersfield. Ed. H.M.C. and Owens 
ColL 1873-76 ; Minister, Crewe, 1876-89 ; Birmingham, Newhall HUl, 
1889-93 ; York, 1894-97 ; Huddersfield, 1898 . 

Milla, Herl>ert Vincent, Greenside, KendaL Ed. H.M.C. and Owens 
1876-79; Minister, Bolton, Temperance Hall, 1879-80; Colne, 1881-84; 
Liverpool, Hamilton Road, 1884-87 ; Kendal, 1887 . 

Mills, J. Morley, 53, Woroester Road, Beetle, LiverpooL Primitive Metho- 
dist Preacher, 1880-83; Wesleyan Preacher, 1883-90; Unitarian Minister, 
Nantwich, 1892-1900 ; Beetle, 1900 

Million, F. E., 6, Balmoral Place, Halifax. Minister, Halifax, 1872 . 

Mlsfdmniln, John, Greyabbey, Co. Down. Ed. H.M.C. 186669 ; Minii. 
ter, Banbridge, 1809-76 ; Greyabbey, 1876 -- . 

Mlefdmniin; Joseph Alexander, The Manse, Glenarm, Co. Antrim. BSL 
H.M.C. 1890-93 B.A. (R.U.L); Minister, Raloo, 1893-1902; Glenara, 



22 THE B8SBX HALL TSAB BOOK 

Montgomery^ J. Kaowiea, 3, Abbot's Villas, Chester. Ed. Belfast 1842* 
44; Minister, TavUtock, 1844-47; Torquay, 1847-49; Huddersfield. 
1840-59 ; Northampton, 1859-60 ; Chester, 1860-96. 

Moore, John, The Parsonage, Hindley, near Wigan. Ed. H.M.C. and 
Owens 1874-78 ; Minister, Swinton, 1878-91 ; Hindley, 1891 . 

Moore, Pbilemoa, c/o Essex Hall, Essex Street, Strand, London, W.C. 
Ed, H.M.C. 1875-77; M.N.C. 1877-83; Univ. CoU. Lend. 1877-80; B.A. 
(Lond, 1880) ; Hibbert Scholar 1881-84 ; Minister, Manchester, Long- 
sight, 1884-88 ; Professor of Hebrew and Biblical Criticism, Pies. CoU. 
Carm. 1888-98; Hibbert Scholarship, Semetic Studies (Strassbuig) 
1898-1902 ; Hibbert Fellow (Strassburg), 1902O3. 

Moore, Richard Clarke, 156, Brownlow Road, Horwioh, Bolton. Ed, 
H.M.a and Owens 1887-90; M.C.O. 1890-93 ; Minister, Horwich, 1894-. 

Mott, Frederick Blount, Unitarian Church, Portland Street, Southport. 
Ed, MeadvUle, U.S.A., 1885-87; Minister, Salem, Mass. (U.S.A.), 1887- 
92 ; Boston, Dorchester (U.S. A.), 1892-1903 ; Southport, 1904 . 

Mummery, J. 5., Rainalds, Pellatt Grore, Wood Green, London, N. 
Ph. D. (Rostock 1853) ; Licentiate, 1852 ; First Greek and Latin Prize- 
man 1853; Minister, Peokham, 1885-1890; Wood Green, 1891—. 

Napier, William, Dundrum, Qo. Down. Ed, M.N.C. 1848-52 ; Minister, 
Limavady, 1855-64 ; Ballymoney, 1864-67 ; Olough, 1867 . 

Neweii, Josepll H., Mansefield, Limavady, Qo, Derry. Entered Ministry 
1854 ; Limavady, 1867 . 

Newell, Richard, The Manse, Framlfogham. (Lay Worker), Framlingham 
and Bedfield, 1903 . 

O'Connor, Artliur Eiiiai 2, York Terrace, Babbicombe, Torquay. Ed, 
Geneva 1879-83; Paris 1883-84; B.D. {Geneva 1883); Minister, St. 
Germain de Calberte, 1884-89 ; Halstead, 1889-91 ; Cradley, 1891- 94 ; 
Moira, 1894-99 ; Torquay, 1899 — . 

Odgera, Jamea Edwin, 145, Woodstock Road, Oxford. Ed, M.N.C. 
1859-65 ; B. A. (Land, 1862), M. A. (1865) ; Univ. Zurich 1867 ; Hibbert 
Scholar and Fellow 1864-68 ; Fellow of Univ. Coll., London ; Assistant 
Minister, Liverpool, Renshaw Street, 1865-66 ; Minister, Kendal, 1868 ; 
Bridgwater, 1869-78; Liverpool, Toxteth Park, 1878-82; Altrincham, 
1882-93 ; Theol. Tutor, Unitarian Home Missionaxv Board, Manchester, 
1882-84 ; Principal, 1884-91 ; Hibbert Lecturer, licclesiastical History, 
Manchester Coll., Oxford, 1894 — . 

Odgera, John Collins, 12, Bentley-road, Princes Park, Liverpool. Ed. 
University College and M.N.C. 1864-71 ; B.A. {Lmd, 1870) ; Assistant 
Minister, Bury, 1872-73 ; Leeds, MUl Hill, 1873-75 ; Minister, Evesham, 
1876-78 ; Dean Row and Styal, 1885-91 ; London, Kentish Town, 1892- 
94; Bnry, 1895-1903; Liverpool, UlletRoad, 1904 . 

On-, Robert Joba, Fitsroy Avenue, Belfast. Ed. M.N.C. 1862-65 ; M.A. 
IQ. (7.1. 1862) ; Minister, Bridgwater, 1865-66 ; Liverpool, Bond Street 
Mission, 1867 ; Preston, 1867-73 ; BeUast, 1874-1890. 

Parry, A. Bmeat, 11, Westmoreland Road, L&Bcard, Cheshire. Ed. H.M.O. 
and Owens 1888-92 ; Minister, Kirkcaldy, 1892-1901 ; Liscard, 1901 . 

Parry, Edward, Hazlewell, Hminster. Ed. Univ. Coll. and M.N.C. 
1867-74; B.A. {Lond. 1872); Minister, Loughborough, 1884-85; Tod- 
morden, 1889-98; Hminster, 1898 . , ^^^.^ 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



Liar OF MINItlTERS 23 

Parry f William, Newton, Portboawl, Olamon^an. Ed, Car. and Aberyst- 
wyth ; Minister, Bridgend and Wick, 1880-95. 
Payne, Qeorge Andrew, Heath View, Knutsford. Ed. H.M.C. and 

Owens, 1887-90; Minister, Knutsford and Allostock, 1890 . 

Payne, Iden, Underbank Parsonage, Stannington, Sheffield. Minister, 

Rolvenden, 1842-47 ; Deal, 1847-fi) ; Northampton, 1861-74 ; Southamp. 

ton, 1874-76 ; Congleton, 1877-80 ; Leeds, Holbeck, 1881-84 ; Stanning- 
ton, 1884 . 

Peach, Charles, 68, Richmond Grove, Manchester, S.E. Ed. H.M.C. and 

Owens 1883-86; Minister, Sheffield, Upperthorpe, 1886-92; Norwich, 

1892-96 ; Manchester, Upper Brook Street, 1896 . 

Pearson, John Arthur, 195, Windsor Road, Oldham. Ed. H.M.C. and 

Owens (GaskoU Scholar) 1889-96 ; Minister, Oldham, 1896 . 

Pegler, Qeorge, Longpark Cottage, Parkhead, Glasgow. Ed. H.M.C. and 

Owens CoTlege 1887-93; B.A. (Viet.)\ Minister, Ghisgow, South St. 

Mungo Street, 1893-97. 
Perris, Harry Shaw, 61, St. Augustine's Road, Camden Square, London, 

N.W. Ed, Owens CoUege, 1887-92 ; M.C.O. 1892-95 ; B.A. (Vict, 1891) ; 

M.A. (1894) ; Assistant, Liverpool Domestic Mission, 1895-97 ; 

Minister, Mansfield, 1897-99 ; London, Little Portland Street, 1900 . 

Perris, Henry Woods, 87, Chestnut Arenue, Forest Gate, London, E. 

Ed. Liverpool and Queen's Coll. , 1859-65 ; Minister, Warrington, 1872-77; 

Norwich, 1877-82; Hull, 1883-97; London, Forest Gate, 1898 . 

Phelps, Qeorge Leonard, 1, Home Park, Stoke, Devonport. Ed. H.M.C. 

and Owens, 1897-1902 ; Minister, Devonport, 1902 . 

Phillips, W. J., Newton, Porthcawl. Ed. Owens College; Minister, 

Nottage, 1892 . 

Pike, Clement Edwards, Holm wood, Newport, Isle of Wight. Minister, 

Loughborough, 1885-89 ; London, Kentish Town, 1889-92 ; Holywood, 

Co. Down, 1892-98 ; Newport, Isle of Wight, 1896 F.R. Hist. S. 

Pipe, Thomas, South View, St. Saviour's Road, SalUey, Birmingham. 

Ed. Met. Baptist College. Minister, Lye, 1880-91 ; Birmingham, 

Fazeley Street Mission, 1891 . 

Pollard, Joseph, 5, Victoria Villas, Heacham, Norfolk. Minister, Croft, 

1872-76 ; Belfast, Stanhope St., 1876-82 ; London, Rhyl Street Mission, 

1882-1900 ; BuUymena, Co. Antrim, 1901-02 ; King's Lynn, 1902-03. 

Pollard, John Channing, Meadowside, lAncaster. Ed. H.M.C. and 

Owens 1879-83 ; Minister, SunderUnd, 1883-88 ; Lancaster, 1888 . 

Pond, W. J. , Chapel Bridge, Long Sutton. Minister, Long Sutton, 1890—. 

Pope, William Wilfrid Chynoweth, 27, Vicar's Hill, Lewisham, London, 
S.E. Ed. Meadville, U.S.A., 1893-94; M.C.O. 1895-96; Minister, 
London, Lewisham, 1897 . 

Poynting, Charles Thomas, 22, Rathen Road, Withington, Manchester. 
Ed. Owens College, 1859-62; Associate, 1867; B.A. (Vict. 1882); M.N.C. 
1862-68 ; B.A. (Lond. 1866) ; Hibbert Scholar, Heidelberg and Zurich, 
1868-70 ; Minister, ^lanchester, Piatt Chapel, 1871 . Tutor, Uni- 
tarian Home Missionary College, 1884-89. 

Preston, Samuel Gardner, 'Hastings. Ed. Lane. Ind. Collese and 
Owens College, 1879-84 ; Minister, (Congregationalist) St. Paul's, ffindley, 
1884-93; (UiStarian) Hastings, 1894 . , ^^^.^ 

Digitized by VjOO^ IC 



24 THB BBSEX HALL TKAB BOOK 



Price. W. Qm The Spa, HinoUey. Ed, H.M.C. and Owens (GaakeU Sdhoiar) 
1889-04 ; Minister, Hinckley, 1894 ^. 

Prime* Priestley, 18, Hooley Ran^, Heaton Moor, Stockport. Ed. 
Leipng, 1881-82 ; M.N.C. 1882-86 ; Assistant Minister, London, Hamp- 
stead, 1886<^7 and 1890-91 ; Minister, Warrington, 1888 ; Liscard, 1891- 
92 ; Torquay, 1894-99 ; Heaton Moor, 1899 . 

Prior, Q. Cosens, Carson Hoase, Highbury Street, Portemoath. lAy 
Minister, Portsmouth, High Street, 1891 . 

RnwllngSt Henry, Peel Street, Denton, Manchester. Ed, Flounder's In- 
stitute (Friends') 1873-75 ; University CoU. 1878-79 and 1881-82 ; M.N.C. 
(external student) 1881-82 ; M. A. [LotuL 1882) ; Minister, Graaf Reinet 
(Oape Colony) 1883-86 ; Huddersfield, 1886-91 ; London, Little Portland 
Street, 1891-99 ; York, 1899-1903 ; Denton, 1903 . 

Read, Charles, 22, Willoughby Road, Hempstead, London, N.W. M.D. 
{Land,) ; Missionary, London, Rhyl Street, 1903 . 

Redferit, Robert Stuart, 29, Lord Street, Leigh (Lanci.)* Minister, Great 
Hncklow and Bradwell, 1886-95 ; Crewe, 1895-1902 ; Leigh, 1902 ^. 

Reed, Frederick Teaadale, Beesel's Green, Sevenoaks. Ed. Bristol 
Bapt. Coll. ; Minister, Poole, 1882-85 ; Tamworth, 1885-87 ; Birmingham, 
Fazeley Street Mission, 1887-90 ; Moretonhampstead, 1891-1901 ; Coly- 
ton, 1901-02 ; Bessel's Green, 1902 

Reea, David, 83, Grove Road, Bridgend, S. Wales. Minister, Pentre and 
Qydach Vale, 1898-1903 ; Bridgend and Wick 1903 . 

Reynolda, Walter, 59, Mary Street, Harpurhey, Manchester. Ed, 
ChilweUBap. CoU., 1873-76 ; Oxford, B.A. {Oxon. 1882) ; Minister, Whit, 
churoh, 1883-84 ; Belfast, Mountpottinger, 1884-88 ; Ainsworth, 1888-98 - 
Manchester, Oldham Road, 1898 . 

Richards, Philip E., 6, Eversley Mount, Halifax. Ed. Oxford and M.C.O. 
1896-1902 ; B.A. {Oxon.) ; Assistant Minister, Halifax, 1902 ^. 

Roberte, H. D., Balholm, Western Drive, Grassendale, Liverpool. Ed. 
Owens Coll., 1877-80 ; H.M.C. 1894-96 ; Minister, Chester, 1896-1900 ; 
Missionary Liverpool District Asso., 1900-03 ; 2nd Minister, Liverpool, 
Hope Street, 1908 

Robinson, J* B., 19, Somerset Street, KinfBsdown, Bnstoi. Missionary, 
Bristol Domestic Mission, 1901 . 

Robinson f ThomMM, Caswell, Albert Road, Hale, Altrincham. Ed. M.N.C. 
1878-83 ; Minister, Dover, 1883-87 ; London, Capland Street Domeetio 
Mission, 1887-93 ; Swansea, 1893-98 ; Hale, 1898-1902 ; Assistant, 
Southport, 1903. 

Robinuoa, WUliam, Caswell, Albert Road, Hale, Altrincham. Ed. H.M.C. 
1857-60; Minister, Aocrington, 1860-62; Newbury, 1863-65 ; Crewkeme, 
1865-83 ; Tamworth, 1883-85 ; Kantwich, 1889-90 ; Torquay, 1890-91. 

RoMnson, William Wynn, aephan Cottage, Gainsborough. Ed. H.M.C. 
1854-58. Minister, Merthyr Tydfil, lS»-60; Battle and Hastings, 
1860-61 ; Stockton-on-Tees, 1861-65 ; Boston, 1865-71 ; WalsaU, 1871-:% ; 
Gainsborough, 1876 ^. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



r 



UflT OF MnnSTBBS 25 

Roper, Charles, 87, Mauley Road, Whalley Range, Manchester. JScL 

H.M.C. and Owens, 1881-86 ; Tate Scholar, 1883-86 ; B.A. {Viet, 1886) ; 

Miniater, Maidstone, 1887-88 ; Manchester, Moss Side, 1888 

Rose, William Henry, 44, Ravenswood Road, Walthamstow, London, N.E. 

JEd, H.M.C. and Owens GolL, 1893-97; IQnister, Great Hnoklow and 

Bradwell, 1897-1900; Walthamstow, 1902 . 

ROtfalogton, Herbert Johilt 7, Pine Grove, Vletoria PSrk, Manchsstar. 
Ed, H.M.C. and Owens, 1894-1900 ; B.A. {VicL 1896) ; Hibbert Scholar, 
19004)1 ; MJL {Vict. 1902) ; Minister, Manchester, Longsight, 1901 . 

Ruddle, James, 6, The Green, Chorlton-cnm-BArdy, Manchester. Ed. 

H.M.C. and Owens ColL, 1878-81 ; Minister, Hastings, 1881-82; Pads^ 

and Elland, 1882-84 ; Moretonhampstead, 1885-90 ; Aocrington, 1890-98 ; 

Chorhon-cnm-Hardy, 1898 

Romp, Alfred E., Hapten House, near Norwich. Lay-Minister, Hapten, 

near Norwich, 1903 

Ruabtoo, Admm, Swiss Gottaee, Upton, Maodesfield. Ed. H.M.C. 1856-58 ; 

Minister, Padiham, 1859-i2 ; Manchester, District Mission, 1862-67 ; 

Manchester, Blackley, 1867-69; Hlndley, 1869-80; Macclesfield, Free 

Qiarch, 1880-87. 
Roasell, Edward Thomas, 61, Cadder Street, PollokshiekU, Glasgow. 

Minister, Leicester, Domestic Mission, 1877-82 ; Birmingham, Lawrence 

Street Mission, 1882-87 ; London, Stratford, 1887-90 ; Pudsey, 1890-91 ; 

Padiham, 1891-98 ; Glasgow, South St. Mungo Street, 1898 

^^/aiTd;i4jtAar,Clayerdon, Warwick. Minister,Stratford-on-ATon,1899-1903. 

Rylett, Hmroid, 434, Old Kent Road, London, S.E. Ed. H.M.C. and 
Owens Coll. 1871, 1874-77 ; Minister, Reading, 1877-78 ; Monevrea, 
1879-84 ; Maidstone, 1884-87 ; Dudley, 1887-89 ; Hyde, Flowery Field, 
1889-96 ; London, Bermondsey, 1896-1900. 

St Clair, Oeorge, 16, Ryde Vale Road, Balham, London, S.W. Ed. 
Bapt. ColL, Regent's Park ; F.G.S. ; Minister (Baptist) Banbury, 
1864-60 ; LcMCturer, Palestine Exploration Fund, 1869-75 ; Golleafinie with 
George Dawson, 1875-76 ; Minister, Birmingham, Church of the Sariour, 
1876-85; Lecturer, Palestine Exploration Fund, 1885-90; Unitarian 
Minister, Cardiff, 1891-97. 

Schroeder, William Lawrence, 87, Marsland Road, Sale, Manchester. 
Ed. University ColL, Liverpool, 1895-96 ; Owens CdU., 1896-99 ; H.M.C. 
1899-1901 ; B.A. {VicL 1898) ; M.A. (1901) ; Minister, Sale, 1901 . 

Scott, Lawrence, Peel Street, Denton, nr. Manchester. JStf.M.N.C. 1875-78 ; 
Minister, London, Spioer Street Mission, 1878-79; Denton, 1879 . 

Scott, Matthew R., The Parsonage, Ainsworth, Boltoo. Ed. Glasgow ' 
Minister, Kilbardian, 1892-95 ; Kumamock, 1895-99 ; Ainsworth, 1899—. 

Strnkapemre, Tbomma, Beach Road, Emsworth, Hants. Ed. H.M.C. 1894- 
97 ; Minister, Deal, 1899-1903. 

Staksp&an, }^llllam^ Bkeston. Ed. Baptist College, Leicester. En- 
tered Ministoy, 1862 ; Rethfed. 

SbaakMf Wlllimm Ro»e, 7, Hope Street, Hig^r Broughton, Manchester. 
Ed. RM.C. and Owens 1877-80; Minister, King's Lynn, 1880-83; New- 
church, 1888-92 ; Swinton, 1892-98 ; Manchester, Strangeways, 1898-03. 



26 THE I88EZ HALL YSAB BOOK 

Shaw, James J., Kewohuroh, MaDchester. Ed. Exeter ColL and M.C.O. 
18d6-08 ; B.A. (Oxan 1807) ; Minister, Newcburch, 1898 . 

5helley. Arrowsmith Hyde, Netherend Parsonage, Cradley Heath, Staffs. 
Ed. Oarmarthen Coil. 1880-83 ; St. Mary Hall, Oxford, 1883-84 ; Minis- 
ter, Templepatriok, 1884-90 ; Maidstone, 1890-93 ; Dudley, 1893-1902 ; 
Cradley Heath, 1902 . 

Short, Henry Fisher, 38, Seymour Street, Aberdare. Sd. H.M.C. 1900- 
02 ; Minister, Aberdare, Highland Plaoe, 1902 . 

Skempf TbotBMB Rowimnd, Cotswold, Park Gate Avenue, Withington* 
Manchester. Minister, Douglas, Isle of Man, 1891-97 ; Ramsgate and 
Margate, 1897-98 ; Sydney, N.S.W., 1900-01. 

Slipper, Qeorge John, 7, Castleton Street, Alexandra Park, Belfast. 
Missionary, Belfast, Stanhope St. Domestic Mission, 1899 . 

Smith, Arthur Cobden, 52, Barton Street, Moss Side, Manchester. Ed. 
H.M.C. 1893-96. Minister, Burnley, 1896-99 ; Assistant Minister, 
Liverpool, Hope Street, 1899-1900 ; Oeneral Superintendent, Manchester, 
Lower Mosley Street Schools, 1901 . 

Smith, Arthur Leslie, Halebarns, near Altrincham. Ed, Univ. Coll. and 
M.N.C. 1882-88; B.A. [Land. 1885); Assistant, London, Hampstead, 
1888-89 ; Minister, Hinckley, 1889-93 ; Maidstone, 1893 95 ; Liverpool, 
HamUton Road, 1896-97 ; Macc)eefield, 1897-1901 ; Hale, 1902 . 

Smith, Qeorge Henry, 15, Park Street, Congleton. Minister, Conf^leton, 
1885-86 ; Wolverhampton, 1886-92 ; Assistant, Denton, 1895-96 ; Congle- 
ton, 1897 . 

Smith, Harry Bodell, 15, Broadbottom Road, Mottram, near Manchester. 
Ed, H.M.C. and Owens 1878-81 ; Minister, Darwen, 1881-83 ; Droyles 
den, 1884-85 ; Pudsey, 1886-90 ; Crewe, 1890-95 ; Liverpool, Hamilton 
Road, 1896-97 ; Darlington, 1899 ; Blackpool, South Shore, 1900 
Mottram, 1902 . 

Smith, John Henry, Teignmouth, The Grove, Deal. Ed. Bapt. ColL 
Nottingham ; Minister, (Baptist) 1873-1903 ; (Unitarian) Deal, 1903 

Smith, John Kertain, Oreen Lane, Belper. Ed. Carmarthen Coll., 1856-59 
Univ. Coll. and M.N.C. 1859-65 ; Assistant, Plymouth, 1865-66; Minis 
ter, Newohurch, 1866-69 ; Hyde, Flowery Field, 1869-89 ; Belper, 1889--. 

Smiib, Wllllmm Saltmanhe, 31, Ravenswood Road, BristoL Minister, 
Dorchester, 1840-43 ; Rochdale, 1843-58 ; Canterbury, 1858-63 ; Moreton 
hampstead, 1863-67 ; Lewes, 1867-75 ; Cullompton, 1875-82. 

Smith, William Sunderland, The Manse, Antrim. Ed. H.M.C. 1856-59 ; 
Minister, Aberdeen, 1859-61; Rawtenstall, 1862; Doncaster, 1863-69; 
Tavistock, 1869-70 ; Crediton, 1870-72 ; Antrim, 1872 . 

Smyth, William Rod^^er, St. Peter Street, Norton, Malton, Torks. Ed^ 
H.M.C. 1870-74 ; Minister, Lincoln, 1874-75 ; Birmingham, Home Mis- 
sion, Church of the Messiah, 1878-78 ; Shepton Mallet, 1879^ ; Bridg- 
water, 1883-95 ; Great Yarmouth, 1896-99 ; Malton, 1901 , 

Sneath, C. J., 190, Marv Street, Balsall Heath, Birmingham. Ed, 
Queen's Coll., Birmingham ; Anglican Clergyman, 1880-99 ; Minister, 
Birmingham, Balsall Heath, 1899 . . ^^^.^ 

^ Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LIST OF MINI8TSB8 27 

Solly, Henry Shaen, Coneyntr Qrove, Bridport. Ed. Uniy. Coll., 1806-68 ; 
B.A. {Loud. 1868) ; M.N.C. 1868-72 ; Hibbert Scholar 1870-73. ; BopUh 
University 1872-73 j M.A.(2/on«f.l873) ; Minister, Padiham, 1874-79; Uver- 
pool, Dom. Mission, 1879-82 ; Bouthampton, 1882-88 ; Bridport, 1888—. 

Thomas P., 91, Bruce Terrace, Tweedale Street, Rochdale. 
Ed. S.M.C. and Owens 1883-86 ; Minister, Rochdale, 1886 . 

Stanley, Francis Wiiliam, U, Montrell Road, Streatham Hill, London, 
8.W. Ed. Univ. ColL and M.K.C. 1874-80 ; Minister, Bath, 1880-1900 ; 
London, Brixton, 1900 . 

Stead, James Edward, The Parsonage, Park Lane, near Wigan. Ed. 
H.M.C. and Owens 1876-79; Minister, London, Stratford, 1879-83; 
Heywood, 1883-91 ; Park Lane, 1891 . 

SUItttbal^ S. Alfred, Heathfield, 40, Wilmslow Road, Withington, Man- 
chester. Ed. M.K.C. 1849-52 ; Minister, Bridgwater, 1852-67 ; Liver- 
pool, Minister to the Poor, 1857-62 ; MaDcheeter, Piatt Chapel, 1864-70 ; 
Manchester, Cross Street, 1871-98. 

Stephens, William, 35, Godstone Road, Rotherham. Ed. Western Coll., 
Plymouth. Minister, Stepney, 1887-88 ; Southampton, 1888-92 ; Great 
Yarmouth, 1892-94 ; Rotherham, 1894 . 

Stoddart, William, 41, Tunnard Street, Boston. Ed. Homerton ColL 
1865-66 ; Cambridge, 1871-78 ; B. A. (Cantod. 1875) ; Minister, Stockton, 
1878-79; Middlesbrongh, 1880-82; Whitby, 188387; Boston, 1901 .' 

StrmMttgf Alexmnder, Nicholas Hayne, Wellington. Entered ministry, 
1863 ; retired from Shepton Mallet, 1894. 

Street, Christopher James, Lynthorpe, 64, Crescent Road, Sheffield. 
Ed. Queen's CoU., Belfast, and M.N:C. 1871-79 ; B. A. (QueenX 1876) 
M.A. (Queen% 1878) ; LL.B. {Boyal, 1892) ; Minister, Padiham, 1879-83 
Lecturer, Scottish Unitarian Association, 1883-86 ; Croydon, 1886-92 
Manchester, Upper Brook St. , 1892-95 ; Ramsgate and Margate, 1895-96 
Bolton, Bank St., 1896- 1903 ; Sheffield, Upper Chapel,1903 . 

Street, Oeorjre, 17, St. James' Terrace, Buxton. Ed. Nottingham. 
BAinister, Manchester, Blackley, 1893-98 ; Buxton, 1898 . 

Street, James C, The Parsonage, 13, Claremont Hill, Shrewsbury. Ed. 
H.M.C. 1857-60; Superintendent of Missionary work in Manchester, 
1860-63 ; Minister, Newcastle-on-Tyne, 1863-70 ; Belfast, 2nd Congrega- 
tion, 1871-89 ; Northampton, 1890-91 ; Birmingham, Church of the 
Saviour, 1891-95; Shrewsbury, 1887 . 

Street, Sydney Hope, 4, Avenue Villas, Cricklewood Lane, London, 
N.W. Ed. Carmarthen Coll. and R.U.L 1886 90; B.A. (R.U.I. 1890) ; 
Minister, Newcastle, Byker, 1891-92 ; Manchester, Hulme Mission, 1893- 
1901 ; Bradwell and Great Hucklow, 1901-03; London, Bell Street, 1903—. 

Stronge, James Edmund, 13, Ulysses Road, West Hampstead, London, 
N.W. Ed. H.M.C. and Owens, 1879-82 ; Queen's Coll., Belfast, 1883-84 ; 
Minister, Paisley and Kilbarchan, 1884-87 ; Birkenhead, 1888-94 ; Lon- 
don, Kilbum, 1894 . 

Summers, Frederick, 4, Durley Road, Stamford Hill, London, N. Min- 
ister, Liverpool, Domestic Mission, 1876-79; London, George's Row, 
Domestic Minion, 1879 ^ ,, i or>air> 

Digitized by VjUUvIV^ 



28 THE ESSEX HALL TSAB BOOK 

5Qtcllffe. Alfred, Crewkerne. Sfd. Owens College ; B.A. {Vict,). Minis- 
ter, Ck>lyton, 1896-1901 ; Crewkerne, 1901 . 

Tarrant, William Qeorge, 4, Geraldlne Road, Wandsworth, London, 8. W. 
Ed. H.M.C. and Owens 1879-81; B.A. {Lond, 1883); M.N.C. (Tate 

Scholar) 1881-83; Minister, Wandsworth, 1883 . Editor, Inquirer, 

1888-98. 

Tavener, Lacking, 18, Gippeewyk Road, Ipswich. Ed. Met Bap. CoB., 
1879-81; Minister, Brotherhood Church, Walthamstow, 1894-97; 
(Unitarian) London, St^ney, 1897-1901 ; Ipswich, 1901 . 

Tayler, Hufon Seaward, The Parsonage, Dukinfield- Ed. Univ. CoH., 
London, 1876-78; Downing Coll., Camb., 1878-80; M.N.C. 1880-83; 
M. A. {Caniab. 1883) ; Assistant, London, Hampetead, 1883-84 ; Minister, 
Dukinfield, 1886 . 

Ttytor, Pelix, Tenterden, Kent. Ed. H.M.C. 1879-82; M.N.C. 1882-87; 
B.A. {Lond. 1885). Minister, Liverpool, Hamilton Road, 1887-90; 
Northampton, 1891-94 ; Tenterden, 1895-1903. 

Taylor, Joba, 14, Monntfield Gardens, Grove Hill, Tnnbridge Wells. Ed. 
H.M.C. 1861-64; Minister, London, Carter Lane Mission, 1864-70; New- 

e>rt, Isle of Wight, 1870-73; London, Carter Lane Mission, 1874-79; 
oraham, 1880-91. 

Thomas, Arthur Hermann, Granta, South Street, Stourbridge. Ed, 
St. Oath's. CoU., Camb., 1896-99; B.A. {Cantab. 1899); M.C.O. 1899- 
1902; Minister, Stourbridge, 1902 . 

Thomas, Emmanuel Lewis Henshaw, Hope Villa, Handforth, Man- 
chester. Ed. H.M.C. 1879-82; M.N.C. 1882-88; B.A. {Land. 1886); 
Hibbert Scholar, Pkris and Berlin, 1888-90; Minister, Liverpool, Bond 
Street Dom. Missdon, 1890-93 ; Scarborough, 1893-1900 ; Styal and Dean 
Row, 1900 . 

Thomas, Frederic, The Manse, Oaimcastle, Ce. Antrim. Ed. H.M.C. 
and Owens 1877-80 ; Minister, Caimcastle, 1880 . 

Thomas, Halliwell, Hall Gate Parsonage, Doncaster. Ed. H.M.C. 1867- 
70 ; Assistant, Bridport, 1870-72 ; Minister, Ballymena, 1872-75 ; Man- 
chester, Failsworth, 1875-85 ; Stockton, 1885-87 ; Doncaster, 1887 . 

Thomas, Jenkyn, 10, Rose Bank, Rawtenstell, Manchester. Ed. Car- 
marthen, 1887-91 ; Aberystwyth 1891-92 ; Minister, Aberdare, Highland 
Place, 1893-99; Manchester, Pendleton, 1899-1902; Rawtenstall, 19(»— . 

Thomas, Joseph Morgan Lloyd, 8, Colville Street, Nottingham. Ed. 
M.C.O. 1895-98; Minister, Liscard, 1898-1900; Nottingham. High 
Pavement, 1900 . 

Tbomau, TbomaM, J. P., Greenpark, liandyssnl. Ed. Carmarthen ColL 
1842-47. MinistMT, Pantdefaid, 1847-94; Capelygroes, 1857-94. 

Thomas, Thomas Arthur, Fair View, LlandyssuL Ed. Carmarthen ColL 

1891-95 ; Minister, Pantdefaid and Graig Llandyssul, 1895 . Editor 

Fr Ynuiftfnydd 1900 . 

Thompson, Alfred, Ivydene, Orange Road, Dudley. Oongregational 
Minister, 1903 ; Unitarian Minister, 1903 ; Dudley, 1904 . 

Thompson. Eustace, 47, Upper Orange Road, Bermondaey, London, S.E. 
Ed. H.M.C. and Owens 1897-1902 ; l£nister, Lonc|<m^B^roa^|^My,1902~. 



LI8T or MINI8TIBS 29 

Thonpfloa, 5amuei, Chapel Hooae, BiTiiiffton, Bolton. JBd. H.M.C. and 
Owens, 1877-80 ; Minister, Rirington, 1881 . 

Thrift, Charies* BaUybemlin Manse, Ballywalter, Go. Down. Minister, 
Beliast Domestic Blission, 1894-96 ; BaUyhemlin. 1896 . 

Tlmnris, Arthur Wllilam, 60, Claremont Road, Moss Side, Manchester. 
Ed. Bceent's Park, 1874-80; M.N.C. 1880-83; Minister, Stourbridire. 
1884-1901 ; Manchester, Hnlme Mission, 1901 — . 

ToyCy John» 23, Church Crescent, South Hackney, London, N.£. Minis- 
ter, London, Limehouse Mission, 1889 . 

Tmoter, W. J. B.» 123, Summer Road, Edgbaston, Birmingham. Workert 
Birmingham, Church of the Messiah, Home Mission. 

Travera, Charies, Plas Lsa, Nelson Street, Carlisle. Bd. H.M.C. and 
Owens 1889-93 ; M.C.O. 1898-99 ; Minister, Carlisle, 1893 ^. 

Tucker, William Lyddon, 49, Chapel Street, Hyde. Ed. Exeter Coll. 
and M.C.O. 1888-93; B.A. {Oxon 1891); M.A. (1895); Missionary, 
Liverpool Domestic Mission, 1893-95 ; Minister, Hyde, Flowery Fi^. 
1886 . 

Turland, Bphraim, Charlton Villa, Victoria Park, Newbury. Ed. H.M.C. 
and Owens, 1867-71; Minister, Ainsworth, 1871-80; Mossley, 1880-83 ; 
Cheltenham, 1883-93; Rawtenstall, 1893-99; Newbury, 1899 . 

Turland, William Fredericlc, Sunnieside, Westboume Road, Walsall. 
Minister, Great Hucklow and Bradwell, 1895-97 ; Whitchurch, 1897- 
1902 ; WalsaU, 1902 . 

Turner, Alfred, The Manse, Templepatriok, Co. Antrim. Ed. H.M.C. 
and Owens, 1882-86 ; Minister, Baloo, 1888-90; Templepatriok, 1890 . 

Upton, Charles Barnes, St. George's, Littlemore, Oxford. Ed. M.N.C. 
1853-59; Hibbert Scholar and Fellow, 1858:63; B.A. {Lond. 1857), B.Sc. 
{Land. 1862). Minister, Liverpool, Tozteth Park, 1867-76 ; Professor of 
Philosophy, M.N.C. London, 1875-92 ; M.C. Oxford, 1892-1903 ; Pto- 
feesor Emeritus, 1903 . 

Vance, Q. Hamilton, Ashfield Park House, Harold's Cross, Dublin. Ed. 
Harvard, U.S.A., 1870-73; B.D. {Harv. 1873); Assistant, Swansea, 
1874-75 ; Minister, Dukinfield, 1875-84 ; Poole, 1887-90 ; Bournemouth, 
1888-90; Dublin, 1890 . 

Vaughan, PranlL Hemlng, Listviana, 14, Albany Street, Hull. Ed. 
H.M.C. and Owens 1895-99 ; B.A. {Vict. 1899) ; M.C.O. (Tate Scholar), 
1899-1902; Minister, Hull, 1902^ . 

Voysey, Ellison Annesley, 91, Birmingham Road, West Bromwich. 
Ed, Oxford; M.A. {Oxtm) ; Minister, Readbg, 1896-99 ; Burnley, 1900-02 ; 
West Bromwich, 1902 . 

Wain, Joseph, Conigre Parsonage, Trowbridge. Missionary, Bristol, 
Lewin's Mead Domestic Mission, 1889-1900 ; Minister, Conigre Chapel, 
Trowbridge, 1900 . 

Wallc^r, Benjamin, 55, Cheetwood Lane, Manchester. Ed, H.M.C. 1866- 
68; Minister, Manchester, Willert Street Dom. Mission, 1869-96; 
Goulden Street, 1896 . oigi^i.e^ by ^OOglC 



30 THE K8SEX HALL YEAR BOOK 

Walmsley, Dou^as, Redbnrn, Adelaide Park, Belfast. Ed. M.N.C. 
1866-73; B.A. (LmuL 1870) ; Hibbert Scholar 1871-74 ; Heidelberg: 1873- 
74 ; Minister, Bury, 1874-94 ; Belfast, First Ghnroh, 1804 . 

Walters, Frank; 68, Maple Terrace, Newcastle-on-Tyne. Bd, Rawdon 
Collie, 1863-66 ; Edinburgh Univ. 1866-68 ; Minister, (Baptist) Middles- 
brough, 1868-69; Harbome, 1869-73; (Unitarian) Preston, 1874-77; 
Glasgow, St. Vincent Street, 1877-85 ; Newcastle-on-Tyne, 1885 . 

Warschauer; Joseph; 50, Apsley Road, Clifton, Bristol. Ed. Exeter Goll., 
Oxford, 1891-94 ; B.A. {Oxon, 1894) ; M.A. (1898) ; M.G.O. 1894-97 ; 
Hibbert Scholar 1897-99 ; D.Fhil. (Jena 1899) ; Minister, Qifton, 1899—. 

Weatherall, John Henry, Wellfield Road, Carmarthen. Ed. H.M.C. 

and Owens ColL ; Exeter Coll., Oxford, and M.C.O., 1887-96; B.A. 

{Oxon. 1894) ; M.A. (1902) ; Minister, Darlington, 1896-98; Carmarthen, 

1898 . Professor of Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek, Presbyterian 

ColL, Carmarthen, 1898 . 

Weatherall, William, Moira, Co. Down. Minister, Moira, 1899 . 

Webster, Alexander, 2, Mackie Place, Aberdeen. Minister, Paisley, 
1872-74 ; Perth, 1876-79 ; Glasgow, St. Mungo Street, 1879-84 ; Aber- 
deen, 1884-91 ; Kilmarnock, 1891-95 ; Aberdeen, 1895 . 

Whitaker. William, West Grove Church, Cardiff. Ed. Exeter Coll., 
Oxford, and M.C.O. 1891-97; B.A. {Oxmx. 1894); Minister, Leicester, 
Narborough Road, 1897-1903 ; Cardiff, 1903 . 

White, Henry Kelaey, 96, Church Road, Urmston, Manchester. Ed. 
H.M.C. and Owens, 1896-1901 ; Minister, Manchester, Urmston, 1901 . 

Whitelegge, W., 5, Bellevue Terrace, Monkstown, Cork. Ed. Glasgow, 
1836-40; M.N.C. 1841-42; M.A. {Olaa.) ; Minister, Cork, 1843 . 

Whiteman, John Morgan, 30, Victoria Crescent, Dewsbnry. Minister, 
(PrimiUve Methodist) 1883-91 ; (Unitarian) London, Peckham, 1892-93 ; 
Bermondsey, 1893-96; Eastbourne, 1896-97; Liverpool, North End 
Mission, 1898-1900 ; Dewsbnry, 1901 . 

WIcksteed, Joseph Henry, 18, Gardner Mansions, Church Row, Hamp- 
stead, London, N.W. Ed. M.N.C. 1892-93 and 1896-98; B.A. (Oxon. 
1892) ; M.A. {Oxon. 1896). Minister, Padiham, 1896-1903 ; London 
District Unitarian Society, 1903 . 

Wicksteed, Philip Henry, Childrey, Wantage- Ed. Uniyersity ColL 
and M.N.C., 1861-67 ; B.A. {L<md. 1864) ; M. A. (1867) ; Minister, Taun- 
ton, 1867-69 ; Dukinfield, 1870-74 ; London, Little Portland St., 1874-97. 
University Extension Lecturer, 1897 . 

Wllklns, Edwin John, 53, Emerson Road, Poole. Minister, Wareham, 
1884 ; Poole (with Wareham), 1892-96. 

Wllllama, D. J., 3, Brynteg Terrace, Merthyr Tydfil. Ed. H.M.C. 
1889-92 ; Minister, Newark -on -Trent, 1892-95 ; Merthyr Tydfil, 1895 . 

Williams, Francis Haydn, 177, Church Street, Whitby. Minister, 

(Congro^^tional) 1867-80 ; (Unitarian) Darlington and Barnard (Castle, 

1880-82; Blackpool, 188287; Whitby, 1888 . 

}^UIImms, Jenkia, Panteg, near Newcastle Emlyn. Entered Ministry, 

1874. Retired . 

Williams, Lewis, Bedlwyn, Talsam, 8. Wales. Ed. Carmarthen Coll., 

1892-96 ; Minister, Rhydygwin and CUiau, 189CbTpzed by V^OOglC 



LIST OF MINItTKBS 31 

WiiliamB, Neator Rmyson, MorryTale, Karberth. JBd, Gar. Coll., 
1849-54 ; Minister, Merthyr Tydfil, 1860-94. 

Williamson, Henry. 13, Couper Street, Loohee, Dundee. Bd. H.M.C. 
1863-66 ; Miniater, Dundee, 1866~. 

Wilson, J. Reniln8:ton, 70, London Roed, Canterbury. Ed. Trinity 
Coll., Cambridge; M.A. (Cantab,), Entered the Ministry (Congrega- 
tional), 1874 ; Minister (Unitarian), Canterbury, 1891 . 

WIlMOtt, Wlillam, Hazelwood, Bridge of Weir, N.B. Missionary, London, 
Rhyl Street Mission, 1900-03. 

Wood, Francis, 25, St. Vincent Street, Sunderland. Minister, (Methodist), 
1874-81; (Unitarian) Middlesbrough, 1882-84; Portsmouth, 1885-86; 
Ed, M.C.0. 1893-95 ; London, Blackfriars Mission, 1895-97 ; Sunderland, 
1900 . 

Wood, Joseph, 120, Oough Road, Birmingham. Ed, King's Coll., London ; 
Minister, Birmingham, Old Meeting Church, 1884 . 

Wooding, William, 21, Doughis Road, Canonbury, London, N. Ed, 
Spring Hill Coll. ; B.A. (Gmd.) ; Minister, London, Stoke Newington 
Green, 1882 . 

Wooda, J. /f., Stapeley, Nantwich. Ed, Cambridge and M.C.O. ; B.A. 
{Cantah, 1897) ; M. A. (1899) ; Master, Willaston School, 1900K)3. 

}^ortblngtoa, Alfred }MniMm, J. P., The Hill, Stourbridge. Ed. M.N.C. 
1845-49 ; BerUn 1850-51 ; B.A. {Lmd, 1848) ; F.S.S. ; Minister, Stour- 
bridge, 1852-54 ; Bridgwater, 1855-58 ; Mansfield, 1858-79. 

Worthlngton, Jeffcry, Chudleigh Cottage, Cullompton. Bd, Owens 
CoU. 1851-53; M.lf.C. 1861-64; B.A. (V%ci, 1882); Minister, Bolton, 
Bank Street, 1864-73 ; London, Brixton, 1874-83 ; Taunton, 1883-90 ; 
Cullompton, 1901 . 

Wortbla^onf Jouepb, 2, North Road, Longsight, Manchester. Ed. 
H.M.C. and Owens, 1895-1903. 

Wright, John James, Atherton, Manchester. Ed, H.M.C. and Owens 
1874-77; Minister, Leicester, Wellington Street, 1877-79; Belfast, 
Mount Pottinger, 1879-83 ; Bolton, Commission Street, 1883-90 ; Chow- 
bent, 1891 . Editor, Young Days, 1894 . 

Wrigley, Isaac, Lye, Stourbridge. Ed. Rawdon Coll. 1875-80 ; Yorkshire 
CoU., Leeds, 1876-79; B.A. {Lmd. 1885) ; Associate Yorks. Coll. 1886; 
Minister, (Baptist) Lomi: Eaton, 1881 ; Kimbolton, 1881-88 ; (Unitarian) 
Portsmouth, 1889-91 ; Lye, 1891 . 



MiniBters in the Colonies. 



Balmforth, Ramsden, Daisy Bank, Upper Camp-street, Cape Town. 
Jellie, WiUiam, B.A. [Lend,), Wharipai, Grafton Road, Auckland. 
Lambley, R. H. , M.A. (Oscon.), 49, Denham-street, Hawthorn, Melbourne. 
Reid, John, M.A. {Edin,), Queen-street, Norwood, Adelaide. 
Walters, O. T. Yelverton, Ridge-street, North Sydney, N^^ J^jj^^^Ie 



32 



OOMORSaATIOMS IN BNOLAMD. 



Place ftod AddTMS Sottn of 8tr9ic$ Bymn 

1 AooringtoD, Oxford-street 10-45,6 N.M. 

2 Ainsworth, near Bolton 11» 3 E.R. 

3 Allostock, near Knuteford 3, Ut in Bom. E.R. 

4 Altrincham, Dnnham-road 11,6*30 M.P.L. 

5 Ashton-under-Lyne, Richmond-hill 11, 6-90 E.H.L. 

6 Astley, Unitarian ChriBtian Chapel 11,3 KH. 

7 Atherttone, Long-street 10-30, 6-30 M. 

8 Banbury, Christchurch Chapel 6-30 E.H. 

9 Barnard Castle, Newgate-street 6-30 N.M. 

10 Bath, Trim-street 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 

11 Bedfield and Monk Soham 2-30, 7 E.R. 

12 Bedford, Library 6-30 P.L. 

13 Belper, Field-row 11,6-30 E.R. 

14 Bessel's Green, Old Meeting House (G.B.) 11, 6-45 KR. 

15 Billingshurst, High-street (G.B.) 11, 6-30 E.R. 

16 Birkenhead, Bessborough-road 11,7 B.R.L. 

17 Birmingham, Old Mtg. Church, Bristol-st. 11,6-30 N.M.L. 

18 Birmingham, Ch. of the Messiah, Broad-st. 11, 6-30 N.M.L. 

19 Birmingham, Newhall-hill 11,6-30 N.M.L. 

20 Birmingham, Small Heath, Waverley-road 11, 6-30 P.L. 

21 Birmingham,Mo6eley ft Balsall Heath Inst. 11,6-30 E.H. 

22 Birmingham, Lower Fazeley -street Mission 1 1 , 6-30 E. H. 

23 Birmingham, Hurst-street Mission 10-30, 3, 6-30 P. 

24 Blackpool, Banks-street, Dickson-road ... 10-45, 6-90 ...E.H. 

25 Blackpool, The Hall, Lytham-road 11,6-30 P. 

26 Bolton, Bank-siireet 10-30, 6-30 P.L. 



27 Bolton, Unity Church, Deane-road 

28 Bolton, Halliwell-road 

29 Bootle, Free Church Hall, Stanley-road ... 

30 Boston, Spain-lane 

31 Bournemouth, West Hill-road 

32 Bradford, Chapel-lane, Town Hall-square. 

33 Bradwell, near Sheffield, Old Chapel 

34 Braintree 

35 Bridgwater, Christ Church Chapel 

36 Bridport, Bast-street 

37 Brighton, Christ Church, New-road 

38 Bristol, Lewin's Mead 

39 Bristol, Mission Chapel, Montague-street 

40 Burnley, Trafalgar-street 

41 Bury (Lanes.), Preebyterian Ch., Baak-tt 



10-30,630 E.H. 

6-30 E.H. 

11,6-30 E.H. 

6-30 E.H. 

11, 7 B.H.L. 

10-30,6-30 ...M.L. 

2-30 M. 

11 P. 

11, 6-30 N.M. 

11,6-30 P.L. 

11, 7 E.H.L. 

11,6-30 M.E.H. 

11,6-30 E.H. 

11, 6 E.H. 



FuUhdU 

1859—1868 

1580—1715 

1690 

1814—1872 

18»7 

1858—1865 
1662-1750 
1716—1850 
1846—1870 
1688—1795 
1892—1895 

1872 

1689—1721 

1650 

1754 

1851—1902 
1686-1885 
1689-1862 
1834-1840 
1893 1898 

1899 

1844—1888*^ 

1840 

1883 

1894 

1672—1856 

1862—1893 

1899 

1890 

1819 

1882-1891 ^ 
1662—1869 

1695 

1863—1895 
1662—1788 
1672—1794 
1797-1820 
1662—1791 
1839—1861 
1858—1871 
1719-1852 



33 
CONGREGATIONS IN ENGLAND. 

5ecreCary's Name and AddreM Mini$t€r 8«itUd 

1 H. Grime, 9, Moes-lane' W. H. Burgees 1898 

2 J.TootiU,63,8outh.view, BurylNew-road M. R, Scott 1899 

3 W. H. Edge, St. Johu's-road, Knuteford O. A. Payne 1890 

4 A. £. PateraoD, Dudley -house, The Fir8,Bowdon . Dendy Agate 1 896 

5 H. Andrew, 115, Pickfordlane, Dukinfleld \V. C. Hall 1897 

6 Miss E. Holt, Town-lane Peter Holt 1889 

7 Samuel Austin, 83, Station-street Supplies 

8 James Miles, 26, Calthorpe-street Supplies 

9 G. W. Morton, Market Cross Supplies 

10 Miss E. A. Lemann, Home Lodge, Bathampton J. McDowell 1901 

11 Miss E. M. Smith, Bedfield, Framlingham R. Newell 1903 

12 Geoi^e Miller, Bank-buildings Rowland Hill 1872 

13 W. Jones, Brook Cottage, Brookside J. K. Smith 1889 

14 F. Hooker, 4, Argyle-road, Sevenoaks F. Teasdale Reed... 1902 

15 James Carter, Newfields G. Lansdown 1900 

16 E. Wallace, 16, Reedville J. Crossley 1894 

17 E. Ellis To wnley, Northfleld, near Birmingham Joseph Wood 1884 

18 Jas. D. Skirrow, 66, Francis-road, Edgbaston... J. Worsley Austin 1903 

19 W. Willmot, 92, Crompton-road, Handsworth . . . Vacant 

20 W. G. Wiltshire, 48, Charles-road, Small Heath VacaiU 

21 A. Shaw, 25, Vincent-street, Balsall Heath C. J. Sneath 1899 

22 W. ByngKenrick, The Grove, Harbome T. Pipe 1891 

23 E. Ellis Townley, Northfield, near Birmingham W. J. Clarke 1885 

24 J. E. W. Dugdale, 28, Braithwaite-etreet David Davis 1900 

25 S. Crompton, 371, Lytham -road Supplies 

28 Alfred Pilling, 23, Acresfield [ T^'u *'« T^V 

^ (.John Evans 1903 

27 Joseph Lancaster, 26, Duke-street Wilfred Harris 1900 

28 S. Halliwell, 68, Eskrick -street John Evans 1903 

29 James Eccles, 48, Percy-street J. Morley Mills ... 1900 

30 Austin Kime, 26, Tower-streetJ W. Stoddart 1901 

31 W. F. Thick, 81, Old Christchurch-road C. C. Coe 1895 

32 Byron Boothroyd, 37, Mannville-terrace E. Ceredig Jones... 1885 

33 T. Middleton, Church-street Supplies 

34 Percy Wood, Church-lane, Becking R. H. Fuller 1891 

85 H. M. B. Ker, 55, Bristol-road Vacant 

36 Thomas Male, 35, Bradpole-road H. S. Solly 1888 

37 J. Johnson, 8, Alexandra-villas H. M. Livens 1900 

38 F. E. Gillard, Lancasb ire-road, Bishopston A. N. Blatchford... 1866 

39 Rev.Dr.J.War8chauer,M.A.,60,Apeley-rd.Clifton J. B. Robinson 1901 

40 J. S. Mackie, 33, St. Matthew-street VacafU 

41 J. W. Barlow, Riversdale. Ramsbottom Vacant .........^.^. ..,,. 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



34 



THS B88EZ HALL TSAB BOOK 



JliMMVO^ Samoa Symn B99k Foundtd 

42 Bury (Lanca.), Chesham 10-45, 6-30 ...N.M. 1883—1896 

43 Bury St Edmund's, Churchgate street ... 6-45 M. 1689—1711 

44 Buxton, Hartington-road 11,7 E.H.L. 1725—1876 

45 Canterbury, Blackfriars 11 B.R 1658 

46 Carlisle, Victoria Viaduct 11,6-30 E.R. 1883—1889 

47 Chatham, Hamond-hiU 11,6-30 N.M.L. 1655—1889 

48 Chelmsford, Legg-street 11,6-30 E.H 1879 

49 Cheltenham, BayshiU Church 11, 7 E.H.L. 1832-1844 

50 Chester, Matthew Henry's Ch., Trinity-st. 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 1672—1862 

51 Chesterfield, Elder Yard Chapel 10-45, 6-30... E.H.L. 1694 

52 Chichester, Baffin's-lane 11 P. 1680—1883 

53 Chichester, Eastgate(G.B.) 6-30 P. 1671—1885 

54 Choppington, Unitarian Free Church 5-30 E.H 1868 

55 Chorley, Park-street 10-46,6-30 M. 1662-1725 

56 Chowbent, Atherton 10.30,6.30...E.H.L. 1645—1721 

57 Cirencester, Goaditch-street 11,6-30 E.H. 164S— 1891 

58 Clifton, Oakfieldroad 11, 6-30 P.L. 1864 

59 Oolne, Stanley-street 10-30.6 B.H. 1877—1878 

60 Colyton, George's Meeting 11,6-30 E.H. 1662—1738 

61 Congleton, Cross-street 6 P. 1687—1883 

62 Coeeley, Old Meeting House 11, 6-30 E.H. 1662—1875 

63 Co7entry,GreatM't'gHouse,Smithford-Bt. 11, 6-30 P. 1662—1701 

64 Cradley, Park-lane Chapel, Kether«nd ... 11, 6-30 M.L. 1704^1796 

65 Crediton, Bowden HiU 11, 6-30 E.R 1729 

66 Crewe, Beech-street 11, 6-30 N.M. 1862—1865 

67 Crewkeme, Hermitage-street 11, 6-30 E.R.L. 1733—1811 

68 Croft, Lady-lane, near Warrington 3 M. 1838—1839 

69 Cullompton, Pound-square 11,6 E.H. 1662—1814 

70 Darlington, Unity Church, Lead-yard 10-46, 6-30 ...N.M. 1852—1873 

71 Deal, Unit. Christian Ch. (G.B.), High-st. 11, 6-30 E.H 1687 

72 Dean Row, near Wilmslow 10-46 P.L. 1688—1693 

78 Denton, WUton-street Chapel 11,6-30 N.M. 1875—1879 

74 Derby, Friar Gate ChaHpel 11,6-30 E.H.L. 1660—1698 

75 Devonport, Christ Church, Duke-street ... 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 1791—1864 

76 Dewsbury, Unity Church, Swindon-road ... 10-46, 6 E.R. 1868-1866 

77 Diss, Park Fields Chapel 11 N.M. 1697—1822 

78 Ditchling, Free Christian 11-30 E.H 1737 

79 Donoaster, Hallgate 11,6.30 N.M.L. 1692—1740 

80 Dover, (G.B.), Adrian-street 11, 630 E.H. 1643—1819 

81 Dudley, Wolverhampton-streot 11.6-30 N.M.L. 1701 

82 Dukinfield, Old Chapel 10-45, 6-30.. N.M.L. 1681—1839 

83 £Uand,Chri8tchurch,Huddersfield-road... 10-45,6 P. 1685—1866 

84 Evesham, Oat-street 11.6-30 P.L. 1696—1737 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



OONOBEOATIOirB IN EffOLAlTD 35 

SecratarT's N«m and AddreM Mimkttr S§tiUd 

42 Oswald Roberts, 4, Raymond-street, Bury J. Mason Baas 1898 

43 Mrs. £. Hancock, Southgate-street Supplies 

^ 44 J. Bromley, Park Hall GeoigeStreet 1888 

45 G. Brethere, 10, Wincheap J. R. Wilson 1891 

46 R Sowerby, Denton-street, Holme Head C. Travers 1893 

47 Hnmphrey Wood, 164, High-street J. T. Da^is 190S 

48 C. J. Hay, 83, Rainsford-road Supplies 

4» W. S. Harle, 26, Victoria-terrace J. Fisher Jones 1898 

60 A. Orrett, 8, Volunteer-street H. E. Haycock 1900 

51 O. Broom head, CromweU-road E. GwilymE^ans... 1901 

52 G. M. Barnes, 24, Bognor-road C. A. Hoddinott ... 1886 

53 G. M. Barnes, 24, Bognor-road G. A. Hoddinott ... 1886 

54 John Garr, Scotland-gate, Morpeth Walter Glorer 1001 

^^ 55 W. H. Sutdiffe, 4, HanoTer-street Andrew Doel 1898 

i""* 56 James Gregory, Rowland-street J. J. Wright 1891 

57 James Danoey, Ghester-street Henry Austin 1866 

58 Alfred Hartland, 23, BelgraTO-road J. Warschauer 1899 

59 J. W. Hird, 21, GrosTsnor-street Robert McGee 1902 

60 Gharles PhUip Porter, Lower Ghurch-street Alfred Amey 1903 

61 John S. Greenhalgh, Bank-street G. H. Smith 1897 

62 S. Turner, 45, Wallbrook-street Henry Eachus 1865 

63 G. G. Johnson, Earlsdon G. Heayisiie 1860 

64 W.H.Guest,8,Wood-8t.,Wolla8ton,Stourbridge A.H.Shelley 1902 

>^ 65 W. H. Gillard, 7, Ghurch-street Supplies 

% 66 S. Maxon, 21, Electricity-street Supplies 

67 George Stembridge, West-street A. Sutdiffe 1901 

68 John Monks, Myddeton, near Warrington Supplies 

60 Spencer T. Galpin, Pound-square J. Worthington ... 1901 

70 J. Mawson, 59, Gobden-street Supplies 

71 Miss Wallis, 2,Glaremont-Tillas,St.Andrew's-rd. J. H. Smith 1903 

72 Mrs. J. M. Poynting, EUerhow, Wihnslow £. L. H. Thomas... 1900 

73 G. H. Pinnington, 60, Manchester-road j La^cs Scott ... 1879 

® ' <H. Rawlmgs 1903 

- 74 Frank Bullock, 28, Salisbury-street E. S. L. Buckland 1904 

'^ 75 G. B. Bryan, D.Sc., 15, Portland-road, Stoke ... G. L. Phelps 1902 

76 G. R. Brettell, 3, Grescent-place J. M. Whiteman ... 1901 

77 Francis Taylor, Diss H. J. Lawson 1896 

78 Miss E. GookcNuthursttDitchling, Hassocks... Supplies 

79 T. Bingham, 99, Gemetery-road H. Thomas 1887 

80 Miss D. Addiscott, Elsworthy, Kearsney S. Burrows 1893 

81 H. A. Lewis, 21, Garoline-street A.Thompson 1904 

82 E. B. Broadrick, Gheetham Hill-road H. S. Tayler 1885 

83 James Beaumont, 1, Argyle-buildings Supplies 

i 84 Geoffrey New, Greenhill-park Rudolf Bavia^.«.^,^ 1893 

I ^ > MT Digitized by VjQOglC 



36 



THB BS8SX HALL YBAR BOOK 



Place and AddreM 



Hmurt ofSeniu Hymn Book FputUM 



85 Exeter, George's Meeting, South -street ... 10-45, 6-30 P. 

86 FUby, near Yarmouth 3 P. 

87 Flagg, near Buxton 2-30 B.H. 

88 Framlingham, Old Meeting House 11, 7 E.H. 

89 Frenchay, Frenchay Common, near Bristol 6 M.L. 

90 Gainsborough, Beaumont-street 11,6-30 M. 

91 Gateacre 11.6-30inwin..N.M. 

92 Gateshead, Unity Church, Coatsworth-rd. 10-45, 6^ E.H. 

93 Gee Cross, Hyde Chapel 11, 3-15, 6-30 ...M. 



1760 

1706 

1839 

1660—1717 
1691->1720 

1688 

1700 

1898—1900 

1708—1848 



94 Glossop, Fitzalan-street 

95 Glouoester, Barton -street Chapel 

96 Godalming, Meadrow 

97 Great Hucklow, Old Chapel 

98 Guildford, Ward-street 

99 Hale (near Altrincham), Hale Chapel 

100 Halifax, Northgate-end Chapel 

101 Halstead(E8eex), off High-street 

102 Hapton (Norfolk), Presbyterian Chapel ... 

103 Hastings, South-terraoe 

104 Heaton Moor 

105 Heywood, Britain-hill 

106 Hinckley, Great Meeting, Baines-lane 

1 07 Hindley , Presbyterian Chapel 

108 Horsham, Worthing-road 

109 Horwich, Church-street 

110 Huddersfield, Fitzwilliam -street 

111 Hull, Park-street 

112 Hyde, Flowery Field Church 

113 Hyde, Boston Mills Unitarian Mission (c) 

114 Idle, Highfield-road 

115 Ilkeston, High-street 

116 Bminster, Old Meeting 

117 Ipswich, Friars'-atreet 

118 Kendal, Market-place 

119 Kidderminster, New Meeting House 

120 King's Lynn, Broad-street (c) 

121 Kingswood, Hollywood, near Birmingham 

122 Kirkstead, Presbyterian Chapel 

123 Knutsford, Brook -street 

124 Lancaster, St. Nicholas-street 

126 Leeds, MiU Hill Chapel 

126 Leeds, Holbeck, Domestic-street 



10-45, 6-30..N.M.L. 1872—1896 

11, 630 N.M. 1654—1699 

11, 6-30 M.L. 1688—1870 

10-45. 680 P. 1696-1796 

11, 6-30 E.R. 1873—1877 

11, 6-30 E.R. 1662—1723 

10-45, 6-30 P.L. 1696—1885 

6-30 P 1856 

2-30 E.H 1741 

11. 6-30 E.H.L. 1860—1868 

10-45, 6-30...E.H.L. 1893-1900 

10-30, 6 E.H. 1856—1860 

11, 6-30 E.H. 1682—1686 

10-30, 6-30 E.H. 1641—1700 

11,6-30 E.H 1721 

11. 6-30 E.H. 1890—1896 

10-45,6-30 P 1846 

10-45, 6-30...E.R.L. 1662—1881 
10-45, 6-30 ...M.L. 1831—1878 

6-30 E.H 1895 

10-45, 6-30 M. 1853—1868 

10-30, 6 E.R 1700 

11,6-30 E.H.L. 1670—1718 

11, 7 E.H. 1672-1700 

11, 6-30 N.M 1687 

10-45. 6-30 P.L. 1782—1883 

11, 6-30 E.H.L. 1868—1875 

11,6-30 M.L 1792 

10 chil., 2adult..M. 1685—1821 

ll,6-30inw..E.R.L 1687 

10-30,6-80 ...N.M. 1662—1787 

10-45,6-30 P. 1672 

10-45,6-30 P. 1844— 188S 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



OONOBSQATIONS IN SNGLAND 37 

SMretarys Name and Addre« JTiiiiitor S$ttU4 

(J. M. Gonnell 1901 

86 J. Williment, 6, South Nelson-road, Yarmouth John Birks 1903 

87 Rev. C. Peach, 68, Richmond-groye, Manchester Geo. Street 1903 

88 H. E. FroBt, Parham, Wickham Market Supplies 

89 W. G. Watkins, 72, Alma-road, Clifton, Bristol Sappliee 

90 G. Lord, Church-street W. W. Robinson... 1876 

91 Lt.-Col.Ga8keU, Roseleigh, Woolton, Lirerpool J. Crowther Hirst.. 1898 

92 S. Hulse, 248, Windsor-avenue G. A. Feignson ... 1903 

g« r Percy Hibbert, The Rowans, Hyde J H. E. Dowson 1867 

I John Thomely, Wilmslow J A. R. Andreae 1901 

94 J. A. Firth, 1, Sybert-ter., Dinting, Manchester A. C. Fox 1898 

95 Walter Horsley, Weeton-road Walter Uoyd 1891 

96 S. R. Verstage, Meadrow H. Clarke 1894 

iP 97 James Fumess, Great Hucklow, Eyam, Sheffield Supplies 

98 Edwin Ellis, J.P., Shalford B. R. Hodges 1903 

99 Robert H. Wolff, The Qough A. Leslie Smith ... 1902 

100 R. E. Nicholson, Swires-road F. E. Millson 1872 

101 J. Taylor, 40, New-street T. E. M. Edwards.. 1900 

102 W. G. Stevens, Bank-chambers, Norwich A. E. Rump 1903 

103 A. M. EUiott, 122, MUward-road S. G. Preston 1894 

104 A. Hampson, 5. Weatherhall-st. , Levenshulme. Priestley Prime 1899 

105 John Clegg, 1, Withington-street T. B. Evans 1892 

^ 106 A. Taylor, 75, Derby-road W. G. Prioe 1894 

107 A. Baxendale, Gregory-street, Westhoughton J. Moore 1891 

108 MissE. Kensett, 106, New-street J. J. Marten 1891 

109 W. J. Dale, 41, Brownlow-road R. C. Moore 1894 

110 A. Whitworth, 161, Bradford-road W. Mellor 1898 

111 Thomas Hirst, 47, Spring-bank F. H. Vaughan ... 1902 

119 J. W. Mountain, 6, Thomas-street W. L, Tucker 1896 

113 J. Rowcroft, 32, Market-street, Hyde Supplies 

114 A. Spence, 16, Town-lane, Idle W. H. Eastlake ... 1891 

115 J. T. Griffin, 18, Dale-street W. Griffiths 1901 

-^ 116 G. M. Lawrence, Stetion-road Edward Parry 1898 

117 F. H. Smith, St. Brelade's, Gippeswyk -avenue Lucking Tavener... 1901 

118 Charles Butterwith, Denmark House Herbert V. Mills ... 1887 

119 J. Caskie, Cemetery-street E. D. P. Evans 1890 

120 F. A. Bush, Estoourt, Tennyson-avenue Supplies 

121 Lewis Lloyd, Church-rd.,Moseley, Birmingham J. H. Matthews ... 1888 

122 [No Secretary] R. Holden 1858 

123 W. H. Edge, St. John's-road G. A. Payne 1890 

124 Mr. Warwick, Aldren*s-lane, Skerton J. C. Pollard 1888 

125 E. O. Dodgson, KirkstaUUne Charles Hargrove... 1876 

126 G. A. Reason, Daisy Hill, Rawdon, Leeds VaearU 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



88 



THS I88EZ HALL TSAR BOOK 



Plao* and Addnss Btmn of amnio* ffymn Am* 

127 Leeds, Hnnslefc, Jomph-street 11,630 E.H. 

128 Leioeeter, Great MeetuQg,Ea8t Bond-street 11, 6-30 P. 

120 Leicester, NarboroaghroMl 11,6-30 E.H.L. 

130 Leigh, Twist-lane 11, 6-30 B.H. 

131 Lewes, Westgate Chapel 11,6-30 E.R.L. 

132 Lincoln, High-street 11, 6-30 N.M. 

133 Liscard, The Memorial Church, Manor-rd. 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 

134 LiTerpool, UUet-road Church 11, 6-30 P. 



1868 

1680-1700 
1866--1901 
1888-1897 
1662-1687 

1720 

1801—1899 
1688—1899 



136 Lirerpool, Hope-street Church 11, 6-30 N.M. 1707—1849 

136 Liverpool, Ancient Ch. of Tozteth,Park-rd. 11, 6-30 N.M. 1618—1774 

137 Lirerpool, Domestic Mission, Hamilton-rd. 11,6-30 E.R. 1862—1871 

138 Liverpool, Domestic Mission, Mill-street. . . 10-45, 6-30 P. 1836—1892 



.1859 



139 Liverpool, North-end Mission, Bond -street 11, 6-30 P. 

140 Liverpool, Garston, St. Mary's-road 11, 6-30 ... E.fl.L. 1900—1903 

141 Liverpool, WidneBFreeChurch,Victoria-8q. 6-30 E.H.L. 1902 

142 London, Acton, Auction Room, Market-pl. 7 E.R. 1902 

143 London, Bermondsey, Fort-road 7 E.H.L. 1882—1887 

144 London, Blackfriars and Stamford-street... 11,7 E.H. 1666—1823 

146 London, Brixton, Effra-road 11, 7 N.M.L 1839 

146 London, ChUds Hill, All Souls Church 11-16, 7 C.W 1903 

147 London, Croydon, WeUesley-road 11.7 P. 1870—1883 

148 London, Croydon, Dennett Hall, Dom. Miss. 7 P. 1886—1888 

149 London, Deptford, Church-street (G.B.)... 11-15, 6-30 E.H 1600 

150 London, Essex Church, Kensington 11, 7 

151 London, Forest Gate 

162 London, George'i} Row, St. Luke's 

153 London, Hackney, Chatham-place 

154 London, Hampstead, Boeslyn HUl 

156 London, Highgate Hill 

166 London, Islington, Unity Church,Upper-st. 

157 London, Kentish Town, Clarenoe-road 

158 London, Kilburn, Qnex-road 

169 London, Lewisham, High -street 

160 London, Limehouse, Elsa-st., Durning Hall 

161 London, Lisson Grove (Bell-street) Mission 

162 London, Little Portland-street 

163 London, Mansford-street, Bethnal Green... 

164 London, Peckham, Avondale-road 

165 London ,Plumstead Common-rd. ,Plumstead 

166 London, Rhyl-street, Kentish Town 



H.7 


P.L. 


1774-1886 


11,6-30.. 


E,H. 


1888—1893 


11. 7 


E.H. 


1835 


11, 7 


M.L. 


1688-1858 


11-16, 7 .. 


M. 


1680—1862 


11,7 


....E.H.L. 


1885—1890 


11, 7 


...N.M.L. 


1667—1862 


11-15, 7 .. 


....E.R.U 


1854-1855 


11,7 


E.H. 


1893-1896 


11,7 


E.R. 


1897 


7 


E.H. 


1884—1895 


11,7 


E.H. 


1887-1897 


1115, 7... 


...N.M.L. 


1833 


11,7 


...E.H.L. 
...N.M.L. 


1889 


11, 6-30... 


1875 


11, 6-30... 


E.H. 


1894—1898 


11,7 


N.M. 

:edbyV^O0 


1882 


Digiti2 


gie 



OONGJEtMUTIONB IH SHOUOn) 80 

( Naas and Addrus MinwUr StttUd 

127 0. Bast, 20, Beverley-view, Dewsbury-road John Fox 1886 

128 H. T. Cooper, 34, Friarlane £. W. Lnmmu 1903 

128 W. F. Prioa, 25, Fona-roMl VacarU ...,^ 

130 T. W. Collina, 47, The ATonue R. S. Redfem 1902 

131 W. B. FonneU, 3, Grange-road J. Felstead 1901 

132 Brooke Bevitt, 31, Arboretum-aTonae Vticant 

133 Iiewel)mS.Rowlaad8.Stanle7-oottage,Rake.lane A. Emeefe Parry ... 1901 

134 Richard D. Holt, 1, India-buildings, Water-st. J. Collins Odgers... 1904 

1S6 Arthur Cooper. 19, Harti„gton-«>«i {^ ^ ^I^^^Z 'Z 

136 B. P. BorrooghB, 19, Sweating-«trM«) Vaeant 

137 Kenneth Cook. 45, Pwkfielddoad 3. L. Haigh 1898 

138H«oUiCo.eot.7.19,8weeti„g-rt«t \l ^lt,^^*'Z: J^ 

139 Kenneth Cook, 45. Parkfleld-ro^I { W-a^^jJini:;.::: 15S 

140 B. P. Barroaghs, 19, Sweeting-street R. P. Farley 1903 

141 B. P. Burroughs, 19, Sweeting-street R. P. Farley 1903 

142 B. B. Athawes, 37, Mill Hill-road, Acton, W.... Supplies 

143 G. Callow, 12, Morley-road, Lewisham, S.E. ... Eustace Thompeon 1902 

144 A. A. Tayler, The Grotto, Hampton VacatU 

145 T. H.Terry,89,Tierney-rd.,Streatham-hill,S.W. F. W. Stanley 1900 

146 H. S. Stainforth, Homedale,Pattison-road,N. W. Edgar Daplyn 1903 

147 S. L. Green, Sanderstead Hill, Croydon W. J. Jupp 1904 

148 P. W. Rands, Blenheim Gardens, Wellington ... E. Bullock 1891 

149 G. Ward, 101, Effingham-road, Lee, S.E A. J. Marchant 1891 

-^ ,«, ,. i F. K. Freeston 1893 

160 (Vacant) j ^^^^ ^^^ ^^ 

151 £. Moseley, 86, Courtland-a venue, Ilford H. Woods Perris . . . 1898 

152 ReT.H.Gow,B.A.,3,John-st.,Hampstead,N.W. F. Summers 1879 

153 C. W. Cornish, 64, Croftdown-rd., Highgate-rd. R. H. U. Bloor 1899 

154 Macrae Moir, 4, Willoughby-rd., Hempstead... Henry Gow 1902 

165 JamesH.S.Cooper,7,Wembury-rd.,Highgate,N. R. H. Greaves 1902 

156 F.LeydenSargent,TheLodge,Canonbury-pk.,N. £. Savell Hicks ... 1903 

157 A. Savage Cooper, 27, Chancery-Une, W.C. ... George Critchley... 1902 

158 H.W.Clarke,89,Fairfax-rd.,S.Hampstead,N.W. J. E. Stronge 1894 

159 A. G. Warren, Rearsney, BerUn-rd., Catford ... W. C. Pope 1897 

160 A. Segust, Hazel-cott., Maybank-rd., Woodford John Toye 1889 

161 Rev. H. Gow, B.A.,3,John-st.,Hampstead,N.W. S. H. Street 1903 

162 Robin Roscoe, 16, RempUy-road, Hampstead... H. S. Perris 1900 

163 W. J. Clark, Clint House, Buckhurst Hill John Ellis 1902 

164 W.J. Cooley,6,Gowlett-rd.,EastDulwich,S.E. G.Carter 1893 

166 T. Ftescott, 10, Admaston-road, Plumstead L. Jenkins Jones ... 1895 

166 BeT.H.Gow,B.A.,3John-st.»Hainpstead,N.W. Charles Read 1908 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



40 



THB B8SSZ HALL TBAR BOOK 



Plao* and Address Hmtn of Seniee Hymn Book Founds 
169 London, Richmond, Ormond-road 1M5, 3, 7 P.L. 1888>-1896 

168 London, Stepney Green, College Chapel... 11, 7 E.R 1875 

169 Londc«)StokeNewiBgton Green IM5, 7 E.H.L 1708 

170 London, Stratford, Weet Ham-lane 11, 6-30 E.H. 1857-1869 

171 London, Waltham8tow,Truro-pd.,High-8t 6-30 E.H. 1805— 18»7 

172 London, Wandsworth, East Hill 11,7 E.R. 1882—1885 

173 London, Wood Green, White Hari-lane ... 11, 7 E.R. 1890—1891 

174 Long Sutton (G.B.) 2-30, 6-30 E.H 1700 

175 Longton, Stone-road (c) Occasional M. 1862—1871 

176 Loughborough, Victoria-street 10-46,6-30 P.L. 1760—1864 

177 Lydgate, New Mill 10-46, 6-30... E.H.L. 1662-1768 

178 Lye, near Stourbridge 6-30 E.H. 1790—1861 

179 Macclesfield, King Edward-street 10-45, 6-30... N.M.L 1690 

180 Maidstone, Earl-street 11,6-30 E.H.L. 1662—1736 

181 Malton, Wheelgate 6-30 M. 1715—1878 

182 Manchester, Blackley, Chapel-lane 11, 6-30 E.R. 1697—1884 

183 Manchester.Bradford,Mill-8t.FreeChurch 10-30, 6-30 E.H. 1894—1900 

184 Manchester, Broughton, Cobden Hall 10-30,6-30 M.P 1903 

185 Bfanohester, Chorlton-cum-Hardy 10-45,6-46 E.H. 1891—1901 

186 Manchester, Cross-8tr«et 10-30,6-30 M.L 1672 

187 Manchester, Failsworth, Dob-Une 10-45, 6-30 N. M. 1698—1877 

188 Manchester, Gorton, Brookfield Church ... 10-45, 6-30...E.H.L. 1703—1871 

189 Manchester, Hulme Mission, Renshaw-st. 11, 6-30 E.R. 1859—1883 

190 Manchester, Longsight, Birch-lane 10-45, 6-30 ...N.M. 1866—1883 

191 Manchester, Lower Mosley-street 10-30,6-30 E.H 1902 

192 Manchester, Moss Side, Shrewsbury-street 10-45, 6-30 E. R. 1887—1901 

193 Manchester, Oldham-road 10-45,6-30 M.L. 1857—1883 

194 Manchester, Pendleton 10-45,6-30 ...N.M 1874 

195 Bfanchester, Piatt Chapel, Rusholme 11, 6-30 P.L. 1672—1700 

196 ManchestM-, Sale, Atkinson-road 11, 6-30 P. 1680—1876 

197 Manchester, Upper Brook-street 10-45, 6-30 P.L. 1789—1839 

198 Manchester, Urm8ton,Queen's-rd. Free Ch. 10-45, 6-30 P. 1894—1900 

199 Manchester, Willert-street Mission 10-30,6-30 E.H. 1833—1879 

200 Manchester, Gonlden-street 6-30 E.H 1896 

201 Mansfield, Old Meeting House 11, 6-30... N.M. P.L. 1666-1701 

202 Middlesbrough, Corporation-road 10-46,6-30 ...E.R. 1833—1873 

203 Middleton, nr. Manchester, Old-td. Chapel 10-46, 6 E.H. 1860—1803 

204 Monton, Eccles 10-45,6-30 ...N.M. 1666-1875 

205 Moretonhampstead, Cross Chapel 11,3 E.H. 1662—1802 

206 Moretonhampstead, Fore-st. Old Bapt.Ch. Ooc. services... E.H 1786 

207 Mossley, Stamford-roMl 10-30, 6 N.M. 1841—1862 

206 Mottram, Hyde-road 10*45,6-30 E.R 1846 

209 Nantwich, Hospital-street 11, 6 E.H.L. 1687—1726 

210 Newark-on-Trent, Free Christiaa Churoh.. 11, 6-30 B.H. 1802—1884 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



OONQRBGATIONS IN ENGLAND 41 

SMmCwys Name and Addreac MiniHm- SettUl 

167 Br. H. G. H. Carpenter, Brook Lawn, Teddington S. Farrington 188d 

168 J. Evans, 313, Commercial-road, B C. A. Ginever 1903 

160 A. Titford, 85, Queen Vroad, Finebary-park, N. W. Wooding 1882 

170 W. J. Noel, Briarwood, Grove-hill, Woodford... T. £. M. Edwards. 1893 

171 T. Salt, 3, Ulventon-rd., Walthamstow W. H. Rose 1902 

172 H. B. Lawford,4,Wexford-rd.,Wnd8W*rthCom'n W. G. Tarrant 1883 

173 J. Sudbery, 26, Portland-rd., Finsbury-park, N. J. S. Mummery 1891 

174 (No Secretary) W. J. Pond 1890 

175 Miss Farmer, 28, Chaplin-road Supplies 

176 J. Oldham, 36, York-road Peter Dean 1901 

177 W.Heeley, Sycamore, New Mill, nr.Huddersfield J. H. Green 1893 

178 R. Perry, Church Street I. Wrigley 1891 

179 James Turner, Davenport-street W. G. Cadman 1902 

180 F. W. Ruck, Westcombe S. S. Brettell 1900 

181 Thomas Drake, Finkle-street W. Rodger Smyth . 1901 

182 T. Hulme, 15, Birch-road, Crumpsall W. Holmshaw 1898 

183 T. Whittaker, 106, Albert-street, Bradford W. E. Atack 1898 

184 W. A. Gooden,Jun., 5,Bnstol-8t.,H.Bronghton Supplies 

185 H.PiUing,128,BarlowMoor-rd.,Chorlton-cum-H. J. Ruddle 1898 

186 6- W. Rayner Wood, Singleton E. P. Barrow 1893 

187 J. J. GUbert, 371, Oldham-road, FaUsworth George Knight 1885 

188 J. L. Worthington, 8, Oak-avenue, Gorton G. Evans 1894 

189 Bev.W.£.George,M.A.,280,Worsley-rd.,Swinton A. W. Timmis 1901 

190 C. H. Chorlton, 11, Rainforth-street, Longsight H. J. Rossington... 1901 

191 A. E. Steinthal, Lower Mosley-street Schools... A. Cobden Smith... 1901 

192 W. Taylor, 450, Strotford-road, Old Trafford ... Charles Roper 1888 

193 J. C. Horsfield, 15, Oldham-road, Miles Platting W. Reynolds 1898 

194 F.Ertkamp, 80, Alder-street, Seedley, Pendleton VacatU 

195 Egbert Steinthal, 40, Wilmslow-rd. , Withington C. T. Poy nting 1 871 

196 John Shaw, Groevenor-sq., Ashton-on-Mersey... W. L. Schroeder ... 1901 

197 A. Dugdale, Jun., 66, Acomb-street Charles Peach 1896 

198 F. Bfatley, Stanley-grove, Urmston H. Kelsey White... 1901 

199 Rev.W.E.George,M.A.,280,WorBley-rd.,Swinton J. W. Bishop 1897 

, 200 R. D. Darbishiro, Victoria-park B. Walker 1896 

201 F. Vickers, 7, Welbeck-street E.InnesFripp 190O 

202 L. Worstenholm, The Avenue, Linthorpe W. H. Lambelle ... 1896 

203 John Tonge, Glebeland-terrace, Cross-street ... John Harrison 190O 

204 W.E.Nanson,Holmfield,Westminster-rd.,Bccles Ambrose Bennett... 1900 

205 H. H. Short, Cross-street A. Lancaster 1901 

206 H. H. Short, Cross-street A. Lancaster 1901 

207 M. Dawson, Dyson-stroet T. B. Elliott 1883 

206 L Swindells, Thomediffid-wood, Hollingworth H. Bodell Smith ... 1902 

809 J. Manley, Manor House E. A. Maley 1900 

210 W. A. Savage, 145, Bamby-road Supplies 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



42 



THB E88SX HALL TKAB BOOK 



211 
212 
213 
214 
216 
216 
217 
218 
210 
220 
221 



225 



228 
229 
230 
231 
232 
233 
234 
236 
236 
237 
238 
239 
240 
241 
242 
243 
244 
245 
246 



Plaoa and AddruiS Bonn of Strvice BymnBook 

Newbury, Presbyteriaii Chapel, Waterside 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 

Newoaetle-on-Tyne, New Bridge-street ... 10-46,6-30 ...N.M. 

Newca8tle-on-T7ne,Byker,Deiiinark-8treet 6-30 E.H. 

Newcastle (Stafib.), The Old Meeting House 6-30 E.H. 

Newchurch, Bethlehem Unitarian Ohurch 16-30, 6 E.R. 

Newport (LW.), High-street 11, 6-30 N.M.L. 

Newton Abbot, Gladstone-plaoe 6-30 E.H. 

Northampton, Kettering-road 11, 6-30 P. 

Northiam 3 M.L. 

Norwich, Octagon, Golegate- street 11,6-45 P. 

Nottingham, High Pavement 10-45, 6-80..N.M.L. 

Nottingham, Christ Church, Peas Hill-rd. 10-45, 6-30..N.M.L. 

Oldbury, Unitarian Meeting House 11, 6-30 E.H.L. 

Oldham, Lord-street 1046,6-30 M. 

Oxford, Manchester College Chapel 11-30, 8 ooc P. 

Oxford, Percy-street 11,6-30 P.L. 

Padiham, Nazareth Chapel, Knight Hill... 10-30, 6 N.M. 

Park Lane, near Wigan 11,3 M. 

Pepperhill 2-30,6 M. 

Plymouth, Treville-street 11,6-30 P.L. 

Poole, Hill-street 11,6-30 E.H.L. 

Portsmouth, High-street 11, 6-45 E.R. 

Portsmouth, St. Thomas'-street (G.B.) ... 6-46 E.R. 

Preston, Church -street and Peroy-street... 10-45, 6-30 E.H. 

Pudsey, Church-lane 10-30. 6 P.L. 

Rawtenstall, Bank-street 10-45,6 M. 

Reading, London-road 11-15,6-30 P. 

Ringwood, St. Thomas Chapel 11,6-30 N.M. 

Rivington, The Green 10-30,2^ M. 

Rochdale, Blackwater-street 10-30,68. 6-30 w. M. 

Rotherham, Church of Our Father 10-45, 6-30... E.H.L. 

RushalKG.B.) 2-30, 6-30 P. 

Saffron Walden, HiU-street(G.B.) 10-.^, 6-30 ...N.M. 

St. Helen's, Free Church, Corporation-st. . . 6-30 E.H. 

Scarborough, Westborough Church 10-45, 7 E.R. 

Selby, Millgate 10-45, 6-30..B.H.L. 



1686—1697 

1662-1854 

1888—1891^ 

1689—1715" 

1809—1863 

1728—1774 

1899 

1827—1897 
1796—1810 
1688—1766 
1662-1876 
1860—1864 
1708—1806 
1813—1877 
1889—1893^ 

1898 

1811-1874 

1697 

1862 

1700—1831 
1663—1868 
1689—1719 
1693—1864 

1716^ 

1854—1861 
1757—1863 

1876 

1672—1727 

1703 

1662—1890 
1700—1879 

1706 

1711—1792 

190ab 

1873—1877 
1668—1699 



.P.L. 1689-1700 



247 Sheffield, Upper Chapel 11,6-30 . 

248 Sheffield, Upperthorpe 10-46, 6.30..N.M.L. 1859 

249 Sheffield, Attercliffe, Vestry HaU 6-30 P 1902 

260 Shepton Mallet, Cowl-street 11,6 M 1692 

261 Shrewsbury, High-street 11.6-30 E.H.L. 1662—1691 

252 Sidmouth, Upper High-street 11,6-30 N.M.L. 1710 

263 Southampton, Church of the Sayiour 11, 6-30 N.M.L. 1846 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



OOVGRBOATIONS IK BNGL4HD 43 

SMreUry's NaoM and AddraM Minuter StttUd 

211 Tom Scott, FaircrOBS, Gloucester-road EphraimTurlaad... 1809 

212 Otto Levin, Westover, Qoeforth Frank Walters 1885 

. 213 R. L. Tron, 42, North-view, HeatoB Supplies 

|P 214 F. Cooper, 2, Bank Houses, Stoke-on-Trent Supplies 

215 J.W.Whittaker,3, Korth-rd., Qoughfold, M'ter J. J. Shaw 1898 

216 Frederick Pinnock, West Dene C. £. Pike 1898 

217 C. H. Truman, 103, Queen-street Supplies 

218 John Sale, Abington-g^ove Arthur Harvie 1903 

219 Alfred Comport, Northiam, Sussex Supplies 

220 A. M. Stevens, 55, Magdalen-street Alfred HaU 1900 

221 Walter E. Evans, Foxhall-road J. M. Lloyd Thomas 1900 

222 J. R. Killingley, 20, Massey street, BluebeU-hill W. Lindsay 1899 

223 Alfced Burgees, 4, Salop-street Henry McKean 1858 

224 James Taylor, 162, Abbey Hills-road J. A. Pearson 1896 

>in 225 Rev. H. E. Dowson, B.A., Gee Cross, Hyde College Staff. 

226 A. Williams, 24, Charles-street, Iffleyroad Vernon Herford ... 1898 

227 G. H. Hudson, 7, Chapel-walk J. £. Jenkins 1903 

228 Peter Gorton, Brynn HaU, near Wigan J. £. Stead 1891 

\ 229 A. Jagger, Shelf , near Halifax Supplies 

I 230 A. S. Harris, 3, Park View- villas, Mannamead... Vcu:anl 

. 231 W. F. Wilkins, 53, Emerson-road James Burton 1903 

232 Henry Blessley, Mile End, Landport G. C. Prior 1891 

^ 233 T. Bond, 19, Hanover-street, Portsea T. Bond 1886 

t 234 J.J. Rawsthorn, Garden- walk, Ashton-on-Ribble Neander Anderton 1900 

^ 235 Jas. A. Gaunt, Parkfield-terrace, Church-lane... Edgar Lockett 1903 

236 J. W. Ramsbottom, Haslingden-road Jenkyn Thomas ... 1902 

237 O. A. Shrubsole, Craven-road Vaca%U 

238 J. Gogan Conway, Brooklands, Ringwood J. Cogan Conway... 1890 

239 Andrew Crompton, Jlivington Hall, Bolton S. Thompson 1881 

240 A. E. Carter, Castleton- villas, Manchester-road T. P. Speddmg 1886 

241 T. Cocker, 11, Lindum-terrace W. Stephens 1894 

242 J. Keates, 50, Harford-street, Trowbridge J. Keates 1891 

[ 243 (No Secretary) J. A. Brinkworth.. 1875 

'^ 244 B. P. Burroughs, 19, Sweeting-street, Liverpool R. P. Farley 1903 

-•'245 T. Kettle, 60, Westboume-grove OttwellBinns 1901 

246 C. H, Lumley, 12, New-street John Dale 1901 

247 E. Bramley, M.A., 6, Paradise-square f 5' 1* ^^'^. }?52 

'' ' ' "^ lE. E.Jenkins 1903 

248 W. King, 341, Crookesmoor-road A. H. Dolphin 1902 

249 K. Simpson, 21, Britnall-street, Attercliffe Supplies 

250 Thomas Allen, The Gables, Charlton-road L. T. Badoook 1894 

261 R. ManseU, Wyle Cop J. C. Street 1897 

252 Miss Barmby, Mount Pleasant W. Agar 1899 

253 Ernest W.Neal,Delta-villa,Osbome-rd., St. Denys Supplies 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



44 



THE ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 



Place and Addrass Uown of Service Bymn Book Fowided 
264 Southend, Darnley-rowi, Yorkroad 630 E.H 1898 

255 Southport, Portland-street 11, 6-30 N.M. 1862—1867 

256 South Shields, Unity Church 11. 630 N.M. 1873-1874— 

267 Stalybrid^e, Canal-street 1030, 6-30... E.H. L. 1865— 1870T 

258 Stand, near Manchester 10-45, 6-30 E.R. 1693—1818 ] 

259 Stannington, Underbank Chapel 11,6-30 M. 1652—1742 I 

360 Stockport, St. Petersgate 10-45, 6-30... B.H.L. 1722—1842 I 

261 Stockton-on-Tees, Wellington-street 11,6-30 E.H. 1688—1872 

262 Stourbridge, Presbyterian Chapel, High-st. 11, 6-30 E.R.L. 1698—1788 

263 Stratford-on-Avon, Tyler-street 7 P.L 1897 

264 Styal, NorcliflFe Chapel 10-45,6-30 alt. NML. 1824—1867 

265 Sunderland, Bridge-street 11,6-30 N.M 1831 

266 Swinton, near Manchester 10-46,6-30 N.M. 1822—1858 

267 Tamworth, ColehiU 11.6-30 N.M.L. 1668—1726 

268 Taunton, Mary-street 11, 6-80 M.L. 1646—188!"' 

269 Tavistock, Abbey Chapel 11,6-30 B.H.L 1660 

270 Tenterden. Ashford-road 11,6-30 E.H.L. 1662-1690 

271 Todmorden 10-45,6 E.R.L. 1806-1869 

272 Torquay, Unity Hall, Union-street 11, 6-30 N.M. 1883—1892 

273 Trowbridge, The Conigre Chapel (G.B.)... 11, 6 M. A P. 3655- 1867 

274 Tnnbridge Wells, Mechanics' Institute ... 11,6-30 N.M 1893 

276 Wakefield, Westgate Chapel 10-30, 6-30 P. 1062-1752 

276 Walmsley 10-30,2-45 M.L 1713 

277 Walsall, Stafford-street 11-15,6-30 E.H. 1662—18 

278 Wareham, South-street 11,6-30 E.H. 1830—1883 

279 Warrington, Cairo-street 10-45. 6.30..N. M.L. 1662—1746 

280 Warwick, High-street 11, 6-30 N.M.L. 1668—1760 

281 West Bromwich, Lodge-road 11,6-30 P.L. 1874—1875 

282 Whitby, Flowergate Old Chapel 6-30 P. 1695—1812 

283 Whitchurch-in-Salop, Highgate 11,630 E.H. 1877 

284 Wolverhampton, All Souls', Bath-rd 11, 6-30 N.M.L. 1700—1899 

286 Yarmouth (0 1. ), Old Mtg. , Middlegate-st. 10-45, 6- 46. . . E. H.L. 1 700—1845 

286 Yeovil, Vicarage-street (c) 6-30 M.L. 1704—1893 

287 York, St. Saviourgate 11, 6-30 P. 1663—169^ 



Digitized by 



Google 



CONQBaOATIONS IN BNGLAND 45 

SMretaiVs Nane nd Addr«M MinitUr SettUd 

254 L. £. Allen, Kenley, Goeeington-road, Westdiif Snppliee 

255 H. B. Jagger, 118, Siunex-road F. B. Mott 1904 

256 R. Fonter, 11, Wawa-street, Weetoe Supplies 

257 James 01i7er,Cranworth-8treet W.Harrison 1888 

258 M»irkFarrar,Kirkhams,Preetwich,n.Manchester R. T. Herford 1885 

259 Alfred Vickers, liberty-hUl Iden Payne 1884 

260 R. T. Heys, Dorset House, Heaton Chapel B. C. Constable ... 1891 

261 W. J. Watson, Morley House, Thomaby-on-Tees Henry Cross 1902 

262 F. Taylor, High Park Avenue A.HermannThomas 1902 

263 F. L. Talbot, Redland Supplies 

264 J. Henshall, Jun., Styal, Handforth E. L. H. Thomas... 1900 

265 W. Prioe, 46, Bramwell-street Francis Wood 1900 

266 James Cadman, 74, Chorley-road W. £. George 1898 

267 T. Bond, Albert-road F. W. Emms 1902 

168 G. Philpott, 2, Tauntfield F. A. Homer 1903 

289 T. Sly, Canalroad J.Barron 1894 

270 H. B. Mace, Hillside Vacant 

271 John W. Wadsworth, Fair-view A. W. Fox 1898 

272 F. J. Greenfield, St. Cyprian's, Thurlow-hill ... A. E. O'Connor ... 1899 

273 Ebenezer Taylor, 49, Ashton-street Joseph Wain 1900 

274 Miss E. Hobbs, Howard Lodge Supplies 

275 G. Webster, J.P., 70, Westgate A. Chalmers 1880 

276 Joseph Lowe, 676, Blackbum-rd. , Astley-bridge Vacant 

277 S. C. Hodgkins, 46, Pargeter-street W. F. Turland 1902 

%78 Frank Wellstead, New-street E. J. WUkins 1884 

279 J. \V. Davies, 6, Lyme-street C. Harvey-Cook ... 1903 

280 R. lakin, Bishop^s Itchington, Leamington Spa A. M. Holden 1898 

281 Ernest Jackson, 6, Bagnall-street £. A. Voysey 1902 

282 Mrs. Tatterslield, Villette, Ocean-road F. H. Williams 1888 

283 G. Groom, 12, Worthington-street C. D. BadUnd 1902 

284 W. L. Teasdale, 11, Lea-road J. B. Higham 1901 

285 J. Williment, 6, South Nelaon-road John Birks 1903 

286 V. O. Dover, Market-street Supplies 

^^87 John W. Beal, 17, Grove-view, Clifton, York ... Vacant 



Digitized by 



Google 



46 



Congregations in Ireland. 



Place and Address 



Hown of ServiM Hymn Book Foundtd ^ 



288 Antrim, Old Preebyterian Meefcing House. 

289 Baltoe 

290 Ballycarry, ProBbyterian Old Mtg. Hoiue 

291 Ballyclare, Old Pr«ebyterian Church 

292 Bally henilin , Remonstrant Church 

293 Ballymena, High-street (c) 

294 Ballymoney, Charles-street 

296 Banbridge, Ist Presbyterian Church 

296 Belfast, Ist Pre.-'byterian Ch., Roeemary-st. 

297 Belfast, AU Souls' Church, £lmwood-av.... 

298 Belfast, York-st. Presbyterian Church 

299 Belfast, Stanhope-street Mission 

900 Belfast, Mountpottinger 

301 Caimcastle, Old Meeting House 

302 Carrickfergus, Joymount Bank 

303 Clonmel, Firesbyterian Meeting House 

304 Ciough, Kon-subscribing Presbyterian Ch. 

305 Comber, Remonstrant Church 

306 Cork, Prince's-street 

307 Crumlin, Ivt Presbyterian Church 

908 Downpatrick, Ist Presbyterian Church 

309 Dromore, 1 st Presbyterian Ch. ,Rampart-st. 

310 Dublin, Stephen's Green 

311 Dunmurry, Ist Presbyterian Church 

312 Glenarm, Old Meeting House 

313 Oreyabbey, Presbyterian Meeting House.. 

314 Holy wood, Ist Presbyterian Church 

315 KiUlnchy, Remonstrant Church 

316 Lame, Old Presbyterian Meeting House 

317 Limavady, Unitarian Church 

318 Moira, Ist Presbyterian Church 

319 Moneyrea, Meeting House 

320 Newry, Ist Presbyterian Church 

321 Newtownards, Old Presbyterian Church... 
822 Rademon, 1st Kilmore Remonstrant Ch.... 
323 Raloo, near Lcu'ne, Remonstrant Church... 
924 Ravara, Meeting House 

325 Templepatrick , Old Meeting House 

326 Warrenpoint, Ist Presbyterian 



12 . ... 
12 .... 
12, 7. 
12 .... 
12 .... 



C.W. 

C.W. 

C.W. 

C.W. 

C.W. 



11-30. 7 C.W. 

12-16 C.W. 

12.6 M. 

11-30, 7 C.W. 

11-30,7 N.M.L. 

11-30,7 M. 

11-30, 7 C.W. 

11-30,7 N.M.L. 

12 C.W. 

7 E.H. 

11 M. 

12 C.W. 

12, 6-30 in W..C.W. 

11-30 M.L. 

12,6-30occ...C.W. 

11-30, 7 C.W. 

12, 6 C.W. 

12.7 w. occMEHL. 

12, 6 C.W. 

12 C.W. 

12,6 C.W. 

11-30,7 M. 

12, 6 cocas P. 

11-30, 7 C.W. 

4occas CVir^ 

12 E.H. 

12 N.M. 

12, 6 winter.. .C.W. 

12, 6-30 N.M. 

12-15 C.W. 

12, 6ooc C.W. 

6 P. 

12-16 C.W. 

12,3occa8. ...C.W. 



1645—1891 
1721-^1890 

1623 

1655-1902 

1833 

1846 

1832 

1720-1845 
1642—1783 
1706—1896 
1840—1891 

1863 

1862-1899 
1668-1888 
183.V-1836 
1664—1782 
1829-1837 
1836-1840 
1095—1717 
1723—1837 
1650—1710 
1660—1800 
1649—1862 
1686—1779 
1622—1762 
1622—1860 
1615—1849 
1843—1846 
1625—1668 

1688 I 

1688—1738 
1719—1770 
1650—1853 
1630-1724 
1713—1787 

1838 

1837 

1623—1880 
1788 



Digitized by V^OOQIC 



47 



CongregationB in Ireland. 

^ Secretary's Name and Addr«M MinUUr SUOtd 

288 J. S. Hunter, Lake-view, British, Co. Antrim... W. S. Smith 1872 

S89 R. Garan, Ballybrana^h, Downpatrick J. H. Bibby 1884 

no William McGiffin, Ballycarry W.6. Maraden 1898 

291 James Haraon, Donturkey, Ballynare,Co. Antrim W. Fieldin(|^ 1885 

292 Jamee Rankin, Bocklands, Kirkcnbbin Charles Thrift 1896 

293 James Cameron, Ballymoney-street Supplies 

294 John McKay, Seoon Beg David Matte 1868 

295 Samuel Bell, Ballydown A. B. HamUton 1891 

^ J. S. McTear, Arthur-street Chambers D. Walmsley 1894 

OT Adam Millin, 40, Ulsterville-avenue W. H. Drammond. 1900 

[98 Robert Gordon Weir, 51, Old Park Road Alex. O. Ashworth. 1891 

599 Miss C. Bruoe, The Farm G. J. Slipper 1899 

KK) James Davidson, Oakley, Knock Vacant 

101 Stewart Lusk, Killyglen F.Thomas 1880 

102 William Larmour, Joymount R. Ljrttle 1901 

103 J. Orr, Airmount, Clonmel Supplies 

{04 D.G. McCammon, Notgrove, Beaforde,Co.Down William Napier ... 1867 

105 J. M. Orr, Ballystockart T. Dunkerley 1880 

506 (No Secretary) W. Whitelegge 1843 

507 John Christie, Glenview Vacant 

08 Hugh Dickson M. S. Dunbar 1894 

09 Henry D. Sprott, Ednego, near Banbridge Alfred Davison 1900 

10 C. G. Herbert, 46, Brighton-square G. H. Yanoe 1890 

11 John Roberts, Auburn J. A. Kelly 1896 

12 W. B. Pullin, Altmore-street J. A. Miskimmin... 1902 

13 William Byers, Jun., Ballyboley J. Miskimmin 1876 

14 Robert M'Crum, Holywood,Co. Down S. H. Mellone 1898 

15 David Watson, Killinchy Joseph Geary 1897 

16 Samuel Magill, Barnhill James Kennedy ... 1878 

17 (No Secretary) J. A. Newell 1867 

\S Andrew Wilson, Clare, Molra, Co. Down W. Weatherall 1899 

19 S. McKenna, Turkington Richard Lyttle 1889 

20 Christopher Wamock, Margaret-square G. V. Crook 1903 

21 H. Wamock, 10, High-street R Maxwell King... 1896 

22 W. Morrison, Croflsgar J.J. Magill 1896 

23 John Moore, Gleno, near Lame John M'C]!leery 1903 

24 Mrs. Bennett, Monlough, Moneyrea, Co. Down Richard Lyttle 1894 

25 Arthur McKeown, Ballymartin Alfred Turner 1890 

26 Mm. McCammon, Springfield W. E. Mellone 1896 



Digitized by V^OOQIC 



48 



Congregations in Scotland. 

Place and Addr«M Hourt nf Service 

327 Aberdeen, George-street 11,6 

328 Dundee, Ck>n8titution-road 11,6-90 :.E.H. 

329 Edinburgh, St. Mark's, Castle- terrace 11, 6-30 in W...E.II. 

330 Glaegow, St. Vincent-street ll,6-30inw R 

331 Glasgow, South St l^lungo-street 2, 6-30 in w. ...E.R. 

332 Kilmarnock, Clerk's-lane 2, 6-30 P 1775 

333 Kirkcaldy, Hunter-street 11-15,630 E.H. 1890—1899 



Hymn Book FouiuUd 

P. 1833-1840 

1785-1870 
1770—1835 
1810—1856 
1871—1876 



CongregationB in Wales. 

Place and Address Hourt of Service Hymn Book Pmmded 

334 Aberdare, Old Meeting House 11,6 E.J. 1751—1862 

385 *Aberdare, Highland- place 11,6 E.R.L. 

336 •Aberystwyth, New Market HaU 11 E.R. 

337 AUt-y-placa, near Llanyby ther 10, 2-30 alt. , 6. . P. M. 

338 ♦Bridgend, High-street 6 P. 

339 Caeronen, Cellan, near Lampeter 10, 2 alt. , 6 ooc..P. M. 

340 Capel-y-bryn, New Court, Llanyby ther ... 10, 2-30 alt. ...P.M. 

341 Gapel-y-fadfa, nearLlandyssul 10,2,6 P.M. 

342 Capel-y-groes, Llanwnen, near Lampeter... 10,2 alt P.M. 

343 ♦CardiflF, West Grove 11,630 N.M.L, 

344 ♦Carmarthen, Park-y-Velvet 11 E.H. 

346 Cefn-Coed, Old Meeting House 11, 6 P.M 



346 Ciliau Aeron 10,2 P.M. 

347 Clydach Vale, Unitarian Church 2-30,6 P.M. 

348 Cribyn, Llanybyther 10, 2 alt P.M. 

349 Cwmbach, near Aberdare 11,6 P.M, 

360 DowlaiB, White-street 11, 6 P.M. 

361 Gellionen, near Pontordawe 10-30 P.M. 

352 Lampeter, Brondeifi Church 10, 2 alt., <& 6... P.M. 

363 Llandyssul, Graig Chapel 10ftni'tly,6...P.M. 

354 Llwynrhydowen, Llandyssul 10, 2 alt., 6 ...P.M, 

365 ♦Merthyr, Thomas-street 11,6 E.H. 

356 ♦Nottage (G.B.), near Porthcawl 11, 6 N.M.E.J. 

367 Pantdefaid, Llandyssul 10, 2alt P.M. 

358 Panteg, near Newcastle Emlyn 10, 2 alt EJ. 

359 Pentre, Unitarian Church 11,6 P.M. 

360 ♦Pontypridd, Vestry Hall 2-30,6 E.H. 

361 Rhydygwin, Talsarn 10,2 P.M. 

362 Rhyd-y-Park, St. Clears Occasional ...P.M. 

368 *Swansea, High-street 11,6-30 E.H.L. 

364 Sychbant, Llanwenog (6) 6 fortnightly... P.M 1 

365 Trebanoe, near Swansea, Graig Chapel ... 10-30, 6 P.M. 1862-~li 

366 Wick (G.B.), near Bridgend 11 E. J., P IT 

* Bngllah-tpeaking Congregatioiit ; in th« othen the Welsh languacs !• used. 



1860-1890 

1902 

1740—1892 
1715—1795 
1672—1846 
1836—1882 

1814 

1802—1891 
1880—1886 
1814—1849 
1747—1895 
1689—1899 
1893—1895 
1790—1887 
1859—1879 

1881 

1692—1868 
1874—1902 
1868—1884 
1726— 187fl 
1814—1901 
1789-1877 
1802— 18W 
1762— 190C 
1893—1892 

189S 

1802—1841 

17« 

1689— 184i 



49 
CongregationB in Scotland. 

5ecr«Uf7's Nam* and AildrcM. MiniaUr. 

W W. F. McRobb, Weet-view, Spital A. Webster 18»6 

328 C. H. Dand, 65, Commercial-etreet H. WiUUmaon 18M 

329 John Whytock, 78, MarchmoDt-creeoent R. B. Dmmmond.. 1858 

330 Jamee Clerk, 10, Keir-street, PollokihieldB Jamee Forrest 1900 

331 Jamee M'Leod, 240, London-road E. T. Russell 1897 

332 Wm. Gebbie, 39, Gilmour-street A. Irvine Innes ... 1902 

333 Miss Stracban, 3, Sands-road Vacant 

Congregations in Wales. 

SMretary's Name and Addrass Jftniiter StiUA 

334 Gwilym Griffiths, Llewelyn-street R. J. Jones 187» 

336 L. N. WiUiams, Caecoed H. Fisher Short ... 1902 

336 Misses B. and J. Evans, Alexandra Hall Supplies 

337 Titus Evans, Post Office, Llanwnen John Davies 1864 

338 Rev. D. Rees, 83, Grove-road, Bridgend David Reee 1903 

339 Miss Lewis, Maesgwilym, Cellan R. C. Jones 1871 

340 T. Jones, Newoourt, Llanybyther John Davies 1867 

341 J. R. Thomas, Fontshaen, near Llandyssul E. O.Jenkins 1902 

342 Daniel Jenkins, Blaenwaun, Llanwnen David Evans 1899 

343 W. A. Moore, 48, Alfred-street, Roath-park ... W. Whitaker 1903 

344 David Jones, Upper Factory, Water-street J. H. Weatherall... 1898 

345 William Harries, Arfryn J. H. Davies 1877 

346 ThomasEvan9,Green.gr.,TalsamR.S.O.Lampeter Lewis Williams ... 1896 
.347 John Morgan, 117, Kenry-street, Tonypandy ... David R. Davies ... 1903 

348 John Evans, wmmynach, Cribyn, Llanybyther David Evans 1886 

349 John Morgan, Abemantygroes David Evans 1901 

3o0 John Lewis, 7, Brynbirion-street J. P. Kane 1902 

351 H. Morgan, Trebanos, Swansea Valley T.J.Jenkins 1896 

352 W. Williams, Postgwyn, Pencarreg R, C. Jones 1876 

353 John Evans, Solicitor T. A. Thomas 1895 

354 John Jones, Rhydowen Mills, Llandyssul E. O. Jenkinft 1902 

355 R R. Davis, Chemist, High-street D. J. Williams 1896 

356 W. J. Williams, Royal Oak, Porthcawl W. J. PhilUps 1892 

357 J. Davies, Prengwyn, Llandyssul T. A. Thomas 1895 

358 J. Bowen, Llwyn Einon, Newcastle Emlyn Supplies 

.359 MiBsE. Thomas, 25, Cwmsaerbren-st,Treherbert David R. Davies ... 1903 

360 G. F. Hacker, The Arcade Supplies 

361 Saunders Davies, Felinfach, Talsarn Lewis Williams ... 1896 

362 Rev. T. J. Jenkins, Trebanos Supplies 

363 C. H. Perkins, Sketty W. Tudor Jonee ... 1899 

364 David Richards, Sychbant, Llanybyther John Davies 1896 

365 B. Bancs Davies, Trebanos, Swansea Valley ... T. J. Jenkins 1896 

366 Noah WiUiams, Cae Caradog Farm David Rees .....^^.^^ 

Digitized by VjUO; 



50 

LIST OF CONOREQATIONS AND MISSIONS 
ARRANGED IN COXTNTIES. 





England. 


BEDFOADSHOLE 


DORSETSHIRE 


Bedford 


Bridport 




Poole 


BE&ESHIBB 


Wareham 


Newbury 


DURHAM 


Reading 


Barnard Casae 




Daiiington 


CHB8HISE 


Gateshead 




South Shields 


AHoatock 


Stockton-on-Tees 


Altrlnchani 
Birkenhead 


Sunderland 


Cheater 

CODgletOD 


ESSEX 


Crewe 


Braintree 


I>eanBow 


Chelmsford 


Dukinfleld 


Halstead 


Hale 


Saffron Walden (G.B.) 


Hyde:- 


Southend 


GeeCrooa 
Flowery Field 
Boston MUlaMiaaion 


Walthamstow 




Knutsford 

Uscard 

Macdeafleld 

Hottram 

Nantwieh 

Sale 

Stockport 

Styal 


Bristol :- 

Lewin'e Mead 

Hontague-at. Mission 
Cheltenham 
Cirencester 


Clifton 
Frenchay 


Gloucester 




HAMI8HIRB 


Carlisle 


Bournemouth 




Newport ade of Wight) 


DERBYSHIRE 


St^omas-street (G.B.) 


Belper 

BradweU 

Buxton 


RIngwood 


Chesterfield 




Derby 


KENT 


Gk2> 


Bessel's Green 


Great Hncklow 


Canterbuiy 
Chatham 


Ilkeston 


Deal (G.B.) 
Dover (G.B.) 




DEVONSHIRE 


Maidstone 




Tenterden 


Culyton 
Ci^iton 


Tunbridge Wells 


CuEompton 




Devonport 
Exeter 


Accrington 




Alnsworth 


Newton Abbot 


Ashton-under^l^e 


Sidmouth 
Tavistock 


Astley 


Blackpool:- 
BanWstreet 


Torquay 


Lytham-road 



LANCASHIRE (eatU.) 

Bolton :■— 
Bank-street 
Unity Church 
HalUwell-road Mission 
Bootle 
Burnley 
Bury:— 

Bank-street 

Chesham 
Chorley 
Ohowbent 
Colne 
Croft 
Denton 
Gateacre 
Heaton Moor 
Heywood 
Hindley 
Horwich 
Lancaster 
Uigh 
Liverpool :— 

iniet-road 

Hope-street 

Toxteth Park 

Hamilton-road Mission 

Mill-street Mission 

Bond-street Mission 

Garston 
Manchester :— 

Cross-street 

Upper Brook-street 

Blackley 

Bradford 

Bronghton 

Choriton-cum-Bardy 

Failsworth 

Gorton 

Higher Bruughton. 

Moss^de 

Oldham-road 

Pendleton 

Flatt 

Urmston 

Gonlden-street Mission 

Renshaw-street Mission 

WiUert-street Mission 
Mlddleton 
Monton 
Mossley 
Newchurch 
Oldham 
Padiham 

Park Lane (nr. Wigan) 
Preston 
Rawtenstall 
Rivlngton 
Rochdale 
Southport 



Digitized by 



^oogle 



00NGBEGATI0V8 TK OOUNTIBS 



51 



LANCASHUUS (oonl.) 

St. Helen's 

Stalybridge 

Stand 

Swinton 

Todmorden 

Walmsley 

WuTingtoB 

Widnee 

LEICBSTBSSHIBB 
Hinckley 



Oreat Meeting 
Narborongh-road 
Great Meeting MiaiioD 
Loughborough 

LINCOLNSHI&B 

Boaton 

Oftlnsboroaidi 

Klrkstead 

Lincoln 

Long Sutton (O.fi.) 

LONDON A DISTRICT. 

ActOD 

Bermondaej 

Brixton 

ChildafiiU 

Deptford (O.B.) 

ForeatOate 

Hackney 

Hampatead 

Higfagate 

laungton 

Kensington, Baaex Church 

Kendah Town 

KUbum 

Lewiflham 

Little Portland-street 

Mansford-street 

Peckham 

Plumstead 

SUmford'Street 

Stepney Oreen 

Stoke Newlngton Orsen 

Stratford 

Wandsworth 

Wood Oreen 

Dfimestie Missions :— 
Bell-street 
Croydon 
George's Bow 
Limehouse 
Rhyl-street 

NORFOLK 
Diss 

Great Yarmouth 
Kllby 
Hapten 
K ing's Lynn 
Norwich 



NORTHAMPTONSHIRS 
Northainpt(» 

NORTHUMBERLA ND 
Mer 

Choppington 
Newcastle-on-l^e 

N OTTINGH AMSHIRK 
Mansfield 
Newark 
Nottingham :— 

High Pavement 

Christ Chardh 

Hyson Green Mission 

OXFORDSHIRB 
Banbury 
Oxford ;— 

GoUege Chapel 

Peroy-street 



SHROPSHIRE 



buiy 
urch 



Shrewsbi 
Whltchi 



SOMEBSBTBHIRB 
Bath 

Bridgwater 
Crewkeme 
nminster 
Shepton Mallet 
Taunton 
Yeovil 

STAFFORDSHIRE 
Burton-on-Trent 
Coseley 
Longton 
Newcastle 
WalsaU 

West Bromwlch 
Wolverhampton 

SUFFOLK 

Bedfleld and Monk Soham 
Bury St. Edmund's 
Framlingham 
Ipswich 

SURREY 
Crovdon 
Godalming 
Guildford 
Richmond 

SUSSEX 

Bming8hurst(O.B.) 

Brighton 

Chichester 

Ditchling 

Hastings 

Horsham 

Lewes 

Northiam(G.B.) 



WARWICKSHIRE 

Atherstone 
Birmingham : — 

Church of the Messiah 

NewhaU-hin 

Old Meeting 

Small Heath 

Balsall Heath 

Faaeley-street Mission 

Hurst-street Mission 
Coventry 

Stratford-on-Avon 
Tarn worth 
Warwick 



WESTMORELAND 
Kendal 



WILTS 



RuahaU (G.B.; 
Trowbri( 



\i 



B.) 



W ORCESTJSRSHIRE 

Cradley 

Dudley 

Evesham 

Kidderminster 

Klngswood 

Lye 

Oldbury 

Stourbridge 



YORKSHIRE 

Bradford 

Dcwsbury 

Doncaster 

Elland 

Halifax 

Huddersfleld 

Hun 

Idle 

Leeds:— 

MIUHiU 

Holbeck 

Hunslet 
Lydgate 
Malton 

Middlesbrooi^ 
Pepperhill 
Pudsey 
Rotherham 
Scarborough 
Selby 
Sheffield :— 

Upper Chapel 

UpperthorjM 
Stannington 
Wakefield 

\to5fc^Jd by Google 



52 



THE E88SX HALL YSJlB BOOE 



XNTRIM 

Antrim 

BaHycarry 

BallycUre 

Ballymena 

Ballyinoney 

Belfast :— 

Fint Congregation 

All Souls' 

Tork-street 

8tanhope-st. Dom. 
Cairncastie 
Cerrlckfergns 
Cmmlln 
Dwaxntxrvj 
Olenmrm 
Lurne 
Baloo 
Teroplepatrlck 



Cork 



Ireland. 

CORK 

DOWN 

BaUee 

Rallyhemlln 

Banbridge 

Clongh 

Comber 

Downpatrick 

Dromore 

Oreyabbej 

Holywood 

Killinchy 

Moira 

Moneyrea 

Konntpottinger 



DOWN (eent) 

Newiy 

Newtownards 

Aademon 

BaTara 

Warrenpolnt 

DUBLIN 
DabUn 

LONDOKDERBY 
Llmarady 

TIFPE&ABY 
Clonmel 



ABBRDEENSHIRE 
Aberdeen 

AYRSHIRE 
KUmaniock 

EDINBURGH 
Rdlnbnrgb 



Scotland. 

FIFBSHIRE 

Kirkcaldy 



FORFARSHIRE 

Dundee 



LANARKSHIRE 

Glasgow ;— 
St. Vincent-street 
SoQth St Mango-street 



RENFREWSHIRE 
Paisley 



BRECONSHIRE 
Oefn-Coed 

CARDIGANSHIRE 

Aberystwyth 

Allt-y-placa 

Caeronen 

Capel-y-brvn 

Capel-y-faofa 

Capcl-y-groes 

cnuu : 



Cribln 



likeron 



Lampeter 

Uandyssnl 

Uwynrhydowen 

Pantdefaid 

Rhydygwin 

flfftbbant 



Wales. 

CARMARTHENSHIRE. 

Carmarthen 

Pnnteg 

Rhyd-y-Park 



GLAMORGANSHIRE 

Aherdare :— 

Old Meeting 

Highland Place 
Bridgend 
Cardiff 



GLAMORGANSHIRE 

Clydach Vale 

Cwmbach 

Dowlaia 

GeUionen 

Merthyr Tydfil 

Nottage (G.B.) 

Pentre 

Pontypridd 

Swansea 

Trebanus 

Wick (O.K.) 



Digitized by 



Google 



53 



LIST or CONQBXaATIONS 

Arranged in the order of the Dates when Uiey were Founded, from 
information sappUed by Ministers and Secretaries. 





England, 




D9U, Plam, 


JDote. PIoM. 


1660 DerbT 
leOO Deptford 


1672 


Maidstone 




Manchester : Oroes Street 


1618 Iiyerpool:ToztethClu4Ml 
1640 BeMefs Green ^^ 


»i 


Manchester: Gorton 


„ PortsmouUi : St. ThoniM' Street 
16tt Canterbniy* 

„ Yarmouth 
1643 DoTer 




Norwich 


If 


Rinswood 






1646 Chowbent 




Warrington 


1662 StanDingtoD 


iL 


York 


1666 Ghathaiii 


Unooln 


lAo SSJ'^^ 


1<78 


Bridgwater 


iSn 


Portamonth : High Street 


160S Athentone 


Stockport 


„ Clrenoeeter 


1080 


Chichester : Baffin's Lane 


„ Colytoo 




Hempstead 


„ Coeeley 




Leicester :Gt. Meeting 


„ GoTentnr 


1«S1 




„ CnlloiDiytoD 


l&i 


Dukinfleld 


„ Fmnlfngluuii 


Deal 


„ Gloaccster 


1&6 


Hinckley 


„ Hale 


Elland 


,, Hull 




Etrkstead 


" L*diS 


1487 


Birmingham: Old Meeting 






Kendal 




Knutsford 


„ MoretoD HamMtead : Hore Street 
„ Kottingluun:HighFaTement 




Lancaster 


1688 


Bath 


„ Hymouth 




Dean Bow 


,, Sheffield : Upper Chapel 




Gainsborough 


„ Shrewsbury 




Godalming 


„ TarUtock 




Nantwich 


,, Tenterden 




LiTerpool: UUetBoad 


., Wakefield 




Stockton-on-Tees 


„ Walsall 


1689 


Xewcastle (Stairs.) 


„ Yeovil 
1664 Poole 


1600 


Alloetock 




Macclesfield 


1666 Oewkeme 


" 


Moreton Hempstead 




1601 


Frenchay 


„ Mansfield 




Warwick 


., Monton 
1667 Islinffton 

lAs Cr^lton" 


1602 


Birmingham : Chnreh of Messiah 


i» 


Shepton Mallet 

Doncaster 

Stand 


„ Hackney 


1096 


Bradwell 


„ Taraworth 




Park Lane 


„ Taunton 
1670 nmioster 


ifte 


Whitby 
Evesham 


1671 Chichester: Kast^mte 




Great Hucklow 


1678 Ainsworth 




Halifax 


„ Bolton : Bank Street 


1607 


Manchester : Btaekley 


„ Bradford 




Diss 


„ Bridport 


** 


Gateacre 


„ Bristol: Lewln's Mead 


** 


Newbniy 


., Bury ot. Edmund's 


lAs 


Manobester : Dob Lane 


,. Chester 




Stourbridge 


„ Ipswich 




Htndley 


„ Leeds: Mill Hill 


loio 


Dudley 



* The present ehapel was built as a Befectory in 1266 by the Order of Black Priars. It 
was pnrehaaed in 1668 by one Peter de la Pierre, an Anabaptist from Flanders It was first 
oeenpied by the General Baptlsto about 1782. It has been Unitarian for many yean. 



54 



THE ISSBX HALL TEAR BOOK 



PtaM. 



DaU. 



Piact. 



1700 Ilk«tton 


1844 


Leeds : Holbeck 


„ Long Sutton 


1846 


Hnddersfleld 


„ Oldbniy 




Mottram 


;; Side 


1847 


Southampton 


1701 Liverpool : Hope Street 


1861 


Birkenhead 


1868 


Darlington 


1708 BlTington 


1868 


Idle 


1706 Illbv 
., BiuhaU 


1864 
It 


London : Kentish Town 
Pndsey 


1707 Cradley 


1866 


Halstead 


1708 GeeCroM 


It 


Heywood 


„ London : Stoke Newington 


1867 


Astley 


1700 Walnuley 


j^ 


London : Stratford 


1710 Newport (LW.) 


1&8 




,, Sidmoutb 


Dewsbory 


mi Saffron Walden 


UM 


Accrington 


1716 Bozton 


tf 


Burnley 


„ Helton 




Liverpool : North End Mission 
Manchester : Hulme Mission 


1716 Banbury 




„ Preston 


•f 


Sheffield : Uppertborpe 


1710 Bory (Lanes.) 
1781 Belper 


1800 
It 


Hastings 
Middleion 


„ Horsham 






1726 Chorley 


1861 


Manchester: Pendleton 


17S0 Hapton 
17i7 JNtohllng 


lft8 


PepperfaUl 

Bolton: Unity Churoh 


1760 Looghborougb 
1764 BUltogBhanr 


" 


Crewe 

Leeds : Honslet 


1760 Ixetor 




Liverpool : Hamilton Road 


„ BawtonstaU 


It 


Longton 


im London : Essex Street 




Newark 




iL 


Southport 




Clifton 


1700 Lye 


18M 


Leicester : Free Christian Church 


„ BeTonport 


II 




1795 Ktngswood, near Blrmln^m 

1796 Nu^iam 


1867 


Stalybridge 
London : Stepney 


1797 Brighton 
1806 Newchnrcb 


1868 
li^O 


Choppington 
King B I^n 


,, Padlbam 


Croydon 


1813 Oldham 


1871 


Olossop 
South Shields 


1814 Altrincham 


18^8 


1818 Todmorden 


Bedford 


1810 Boston 


1878 


Scarborough 


18S0 Swinton 


1874 


Guildford 


1824 Styal 




West Bromwich 


„ London : Uttie Portland Street 


18^6 


London : Peckham 


1887 Northampton 


1876 


Colne 


1888 Wareham 


,j 


Denton 


1880 Sunderland 

1831 Hyde : Flowery Held 


vSn 


Beading 
ChelmiJord 


1888 Cheltonham 


lis 


Whitchurch 


1888 Kiddlesbroogh 


Blackpool 


1884 Birmingham : Newhall Hill 


188D 


London : Blaoklrian Mission 


1886 London : George's Bow Mission 


1882 


Bournemouth 


1896 UTerpool: Domestic Mission 


tt 




1888 Croft 




,, Ehyl Street Iftission 




lib 




„ L^don: Brixton 


Bury: Chesham 
Carlisle 


Manchester : WUlert St. Mission 


ft 


NotUngham : Hyson Green 


1840 Birmingham : Hurst St. Mission 

1841 Mossley 


lfi4 


London : Umehouse 


1848 Barnard CasUe 


1886 


Croydon: Dennett Hall 


1844 Birmingham : Faieley Street 


1886 


London : Hii^igate 



• The first * Unitarian' Chapel in London, opened by Theopbilus Undwy in 1774« now Essex 
Hall, the headquarters of the B. A F.U.A. and the S.S.A. Essex Church. Kensington, was 
built in 1886 out of the proceeds of the sale of the Essex Street Uniterian Chape|^Q [e 



COfilORBQATIONS : WHEN FOUNDED 



55 



DaU, Plae*. 


Dote. PUm. 


1887 London : Bell 3t. Miwfon 




„ Huichester: Mom Side 


1806 Bratntree 


1888 Newcastle : Byker 


,. Hyde: Boston MIUb 
1807 London: Lewisham 


„ London : Toreet Gate 


.. Lekdi 

„ Richmond 




,, Stratford'On-Avon 
1898 Gateshead 


1888 London : Mantford Street 


„ Oxford 


„ Oxford : Pen^ Street 


1890 Bootle 




„ Horwich 


,, Walthamstow 
1800 Bolton. Halliwell BoAd 


„ London: Wood Green 




„ Liaoard 


1900 Burton-on-Trent 


1802 Bedfleld 


„ Newton Abbot 




„ LlTerpool : Garston 
1902 London: Acton 


„ Heaton Moor 


„ London : Kilbum 


., Liverpool : Wldnes 
1908 LlTerpool : St. Helens 


,, Tanbridgs Wella 
18M Blackpool :Soath Shore 


„ London : Childs Hill 


18M Woohrlch : Flum^tead 


» Manchester : Higher Bronghton 


„ Manchester: Bradford 






Wales. 


1860 CUUnAeron 


1818 Capel-yfadfa 


1872 Caeronen 


1814 Carmarthen 


1080 Swauea 


„ Merthyr 


1802 Gelllonen 


1888 Capel-y-bryn 


1807 Panteg 


1867 Cwmbach 


1716 Bridgend 


1880 Aberdare : Holland Place 


1798 Llwynrhydowen 


1882 Trebanos 


1740 Allt-7-placa 


1868 Llandyssnl 


1747 Cefn^ued 


1874 Lampeter 
1880 Cardiff 


1761 Aberdare : Old Meeting Home 


1787 BhydTpark 


1881 Dowlals 


1798 Nottage 


1802 Pontypridd 


1790 Cribjn 
1792 Wick 


1898 ClydachVale 

„ Pentre 
1896 Sychbant 


1802 Capel-y-groes 


„ Pantdefaid 


1902 Aberystwyth 


,, Bhyuygwln 






Ireland. 


1808 DnbUn 


1888 Llmarady 


1816 HolTwood 


,, Moira 
1J07 Bailee 


1828 Olenarm 


1828 Tamplepatrick 


1706 Belfast (All Soola') 




1826 Lame 


1716 Banbridge 


1842 Belfast : 1st Presb. Chnrah 


1710 Moneyrea 


„ Newtownards 


1782 Clonmel 


1846 Antrim 




1848 Ballycanr 
., Calmcastie 
1860 Newiy 


1888 Ballymoney 
1888 BallThenSb 
1886 Ganiokfergas 


1866 BaUyclare 


1887 Bavara 


1880 Dromore 


1888 Comber 


1870 KlUinchy 


„ Baloo 


1872 Cmmlin 


1878 Downpatrick 


1846 Ballymena 


1874 Cork 


1868 Belfast Mission 


1888 Donmnrry 




1887 dough 






Sootland. 


m8 Idinbmgh 


1887 Aberdeen 


1786 Dundee 


1871 Glasgow : St. Moago St. 


1888 PadsTey 


1886 KUmamoekt 


1800 Kirkcaldy 



t Foonded In 1796 as an Itangelieal Union [5^pfty GoOglc 



56 



BRITISH A FOREIGN UNITARIAN ASSOCIATION. 

OFFICERS AND COMMITTEE, 1003—1904. 

PrMldeotoW. AEXHUB Shakpb, Bki. 

R«T. K. A. AunntOHa, B.A., Ex-Pmident. 



Mr. J. BABLOW, H.D., F.&.C.S. 

Mr. O. W. BKOWH. 

Mr. H. CHAXnilLD CLARKl. 

Mr. iDwnr CLapHAH, J.P. 

£•▼. y. D. DAVIS, B.A. 
S«T. HnrBT Oow, B.A. 
Bey. Charlh Habqboyk, M.A. 
BeT. Jambs Habwood, B.A. 
MiM Hblbn Bbookb Hbbfobd. 
Mr. HBBBBBT B. LAwroBD. 
Mr. T. OBO0TVIOB LIB. 



Mr. O. H. Lbioh. 

Mr. Dayid Mabtibbau, J.P. 

Mr. W. Blakb Odobbs, ILC. 

Mr. C. F. Pbabsob. 

Mr. Pbrct Prkstob. 

Mr. 8TANT0H W. PRBBTOH. 

Mr. lov Pbitohabo. 
B«T. I", w. Stablbt. 
Min Taqart. 

BeT. W. O. Takbabt, B.A. 
Mr. S. & Tatleb. 

TrMwarer— Mr. Obwald Nbttlbvold. 

W. OoPBLAHD Bown. Solicitor— Mr. Howabo Youh«, U..B. 



Mr. 8. a. TATLBB. Mr. DATID MABTDTBAU, J.P. Mff. W. BLAKB OMBBS, K.a 

Sir Edwin Dubbibq-Lawbbbgb, Bart, M.P. 

AiMlltors. 

Mr. Stdbbt Mabtihbau. Mr. Borald Babtbam. Mr. Habold Wahb. 

FOREIGN CORRESPONDENTS: 1003—1904. 

Americft. 

BaT. J. T. BIZBT, Ph.D., Yonkert, N.Y. 
BeT. Bobbbt Oolltbb, New York. 
BeT. 8. M. Cbothbbs. D.D., Cunbrldge. 
BeT. 8. A. EUOT, D.D., Boston. 
BeT. F. L. HOSMBB, Berkeley, Gal. 
BeT. M. J. SAYAOB, D.D., New York. 
BeT. C. W. Wbnptb, Boston. 

Anstralui. 

BeT. B. H. Lambut, M.A.. Melbovroe. 

BeT. JOHB BBID, M.A., Adelaide. 

Mr. H. a. TUBHBR, Melbourne. Mr. A. M. BoSB, M.A., Calwitfca- 

Mr. fl. TUBBBB, Bfdney. Dr. J. C. BoSB, CalcutU. 

Beleium. ^'^ ^ Chattbbjbb, Allahabad. 

iJI jTrnnAii'ii Rrn«>«i« ^^- AKBAR Masib, Baada. 

BeT. J. HOOABT, BnuMli. ^^ p ^ moboomdar, Calcntta. 

Mr. KnsoR Siboh, JowaL 
Mr. B. a Pal, Calcutta. 
Mr. H. C. Sabkbb, Calcutta. 
Mr. V. B. Shibdb, Poona. 
Italy. 

BeT. TOHT Andrb, Florence, 
aignor F. BBAOCiroBn, MDan. 



HoUand. 

BeT. F. C. Flbischbr, Makkum. 

BeT. P. H. HuaBNHOLTZ. Amaterdam. 

Prof. B. D. Bbbdbahs, D.D., Leiden. 
Hungary. 

Bishop JoSBPH Fbkbhoe, EolonrAr. 

Professor Q. Bonos, KoloasTio-. 

Professor J. Kotaos, EoknrrAr. 
Iceland. 

B«T. M. JOOHUXSSOM, Oddi. 



BeT. J. T. SUMDBBLAKD, M.A., Toronto. 
Cape Colony. 
BeT. B. BALMfOBTH, Cape Town. 

Denmark. 
Mr. Thbo. BBBO, Copenhagen. 
BeT. V. Bibkbdal, Copenhagen. 
BeT. A. M. Jbvsbn, BlMkoT. 
Miss M. B. Wbbtbhholb, Horshohn. 

France. 

Prof. G. BoBn-MAUBT, D.D., Paris. 
Proi Jbab Bbvillb, D.D., Paris. 
M. le Baron F. de 8<niOBUB, Paris. 
Germany. 
Dr. Mahohot, Hamboiv. 
Dr. OUSTAV OPPBBT, Berlin. 
Prof. OiTO Pflbidbbbb. D.D., Beriln. 
BeT. C. 80HIELBB, ShJi,, Danslg. 



FroLJ] 



. JXTSUXBlf SAJI, Tokyo. 

Prof. K. Khisixoto, Tokyo. 

Mr. Z. TOTOSABI. Tokyo. 
New Zealand. 

BeT. WlLLlAX Jbllib, B.A., Auekland 
Norway and Sweden. 

BeT. SLBDTorBB Jakson, Christiania. 
Switzerland. 

BeT. A. Althbrb, Bale. 

Dr. Q. LUNQB, Zurich. 

Prof. B. MoBTBT, D.D., GeneTB. i 
Digitized by V^OOQlC 



BRITISH AND FORUON UNITABIAN ASSOCIATION 57 



History.— The British and Foreign Unitarian Association was con- 
titnted in 1826. It arose out of the onion of three Societies snpported 
hy Unitarians in all parts of the kingdom : (1) The Unitarian Society 
for Promoting Chriatian Knowledge uid the f^tice of Virtae, by the 
Distribution of Books, founded in 1791 ; (2) The Unitarian FundL estob- 
lished in 1806, which may be regmrded as the most important; and (3) The 
Association for Protecting the Civil Bights of Unitarians, formed in 1819. 

Ifaaaffeiiieiit — The Aasociation is managed by a representative Com- 
mittee elected annually by the whole body of its members. 

Grants of If oaej. — ^The Association assists many of the older churches 
in need of help, it makes grants in aid of new churches, and in the main- 
tenance of missionary work in various places at home and abroad. The 
whole annual income, derived from collections and subscriptions, is ex- 
pended in grants of money for missionaiy objects. 

Grants of Pamphlets.— The Committee print and publish, from time 
to time, a great variety of Pamphlet^ illustrative of Unitarian Christ- 
ianitpr ; and grants are freely made to individual inquirers, congregations, 
missionary societies, aud postal missions. 103,258 pamphlets were dis- 
tributed in this way during 1902. 

Publication of Books.— The Committee also print and publish books 
of liberal religion and theology. Among recent publications the follow- 
ing may be named : 'The Bible in the 19th Century,' by Rev. J. Estltn 
Cu-penter, M.A. ; 'Emerson/ the Essex Hall Lecture for 1903, by 
Augustine Birrell, K.C. ; 'Converging Lines of Religious Thought,' 
by Dr. S. H. Mellone ; * The Problem of the Fourth Gospel,* by Dr. J. 
Warschauer. They have issued aRevised Edition of the Essex Hall Hymnal, 
also Chant Books for the use of congregations. Thev publish the Essex 
Hall Year Book. During the year large numbers of Unitarian Pamph- 
lets were printed and circulated, including a new series of ' Home Pages.' 

Co-operation with local Associations.— The Committee work in co- 
operation with the various District and Local Associations in different 
parts of the country. They have ^iven liberal support in aid of Mission- 
ary work in the Manchester District. Northumberland and Durham, the 
South and West of England, the Midlands, South Wales, London aud the 
South-Eastem counties, and elsewhere. 

Foreign Work. — Grants have been given to assist the Unitarian cause 
in Australia, Belgium, Deuraark, Hungary, India, New Zealand, Norway, 
and other places. 

Civil Rirhts of Unitarians. — The Association guards the civil and 
religious rights and privileges of Unitarians ; for instance, when attempts 
were made recently to teach Trinitarian and other sectarian doctrines 
in rate-supported schools, the Committee took an active part in counter- 
acting this retrograde movement. Digitized by V^OOglC 



58 



ASSOCIATION SUNDAY 

Ab«rdar»- £ s. d. 

OldHMUng 10 

Hlghland-pUce 2 

Aberdeen i % 

AbetTBtwyth 10 

AlBBwoitn 8 

AUt-y-pUc« 16 8 

ABhton-under-LTiie S 10 

ABUey 16 

AuckUod 7 18 8 

Banbury 10 

Bath 814 8 

Belfast, First Presbyterian 9 8 

Belper 014 8 

BiUingaharst 18 6 

Birkenhead 8 10 8 

Birmingham— 

Chnrch of the Messiah 18 10 6 

^ Small Heath 1 16 

Blackpool— 

North Shore 2 2 

South Shore 1 1 o 

Bolton- 

fiank-street 18 17 

Unity Ghuroh 8 10 

Boston 1 1 10 

Boomemouth 4 10 8 

Bradford 8 6 

Braintree 1 i « 

Bridgwater 1 14 

Bridport 2 18 1 

Brighton 2 11 6 

Bristol 7 6 6 

*Bumley 8 1 fl 

Bury— 

Bank-street 7 18 6 

Chesham 18 

Boxton 6 6 

Caeronen 14 8 

Capel-y-bryn 110 

Capel-y-groes 18 

Cape Town, Hont-street 6 14 6 

Cardiff 2 8 8 

Carlisle 2 6 

CetnCoed 8 

Chatham 1 17 8 

Chelmsford 7 

Cheltenham 14 8 

Chester 8 14 8 

Chichester 10 

Chopplngton 10 6 

Chowbent 7 4 10 

CUian Aeron 10 

Cirencester 1 o 

Clifton 8 10 6 

ClydachTale 10 

Oolne 16 8 

Oolyton 7 

Comber 8 8 

Congleton 8 8 

Coseley 16 

CoTentry l o 

Cradley 8 11 6 

Crediton 8 6 

Crewkeme 1 17 6 

Cribyn 14 6 

Onimlin (8) 8 8 6 

Cvllomptou 10 



OOIiLEOnONS IN 1902. 

£ s. d. 

Cwmbach 18 

Darlington 110 

Deal 7 6 

Denton 8 2 

Devonport 16 8 

Dewsbary 16 9 

Diss 1 17 7 

Dowlais 10 4 

Downpatrick 2 17 4 

Dromore 2 10 

Dublin 4 10 

Dudley 1 10 1 

Dundee 1 1 

Edinbuii^ 1 6 6 

BUand 16 

BTesham 8 16 

Bxeter 114 7 

lf1«nehay 10 

Gateshead 1 16 

Gee Cross C 11 4 

Gellionen and Trebanos i 2 

Glasgow— 

St. Vincent^treet 110 

South St Mnngo-street 110 

G]o*rop(2) 4 7 8 

Gloucester 8 6 

Guildford 8 12 10 

Hale 1 14 8 

Halstead 6 8 

Hastiogs 1 10 

HeatonMoor 13 6 

Hinckley 8 7 

Honham 2 16 2 

Horwich 12 

Huddenfleld 16 

Hull 6 8 

Hyde, rioweiy Field 110 

Ilkeston 17 

nminster 2 10 11 

Ipswich 1 16 

iCendal 1 10 

Kidderminster 2 4 4 

Kilmarnock 1 1 o 

Kirkcaldy 1 11 o 

Knutsford 2 10 

Lampeter 2 

Lancaster 1 16 2 

Leeds- 

MlUHlll 88 6 11 

Holbeck 8 

Leicester- 
Great Meeting 17 11 11 

Free Christian Church 2 8 

Leigh 2 8 

Lewes 8 8 8 

LiTerpool— 

Ullet-road 47 1 6 

Hope-street 18 7 

Ancient Chapel of Tozteth 6 10 8 

Llandyssul 16 

London- 
Acton 18 

Brixton 14 7 « 

Croydon 8 18 9 

Bssex Church IS 6 

ForestGate 118 



59 



ASSOCIATION SUNDAY COLLECTIONS 



£ B. ± 
London (eonLy- 

HampttMd 26 10 

Higtag&te 4 18 

iBUngton 6 14 

KenUsh Town 1 16 

LewUbuu 2 18 S 

Umehoiue 10 

litUe Portland-fltnet 110 

MMiaford-itraet 16 10 

Flnmitead 1 

Stamlord-itnet u 

Stepney 1 2 

StoKe Newtngton Oreen 6 S S 

Walthamrtow 6 

Wandsworth S 

Wood Oreen 818 8 

Longhborooi^ 1 2 4 

Lydgate 16 

lare 10 

lHaocleafleld 1 10 8 

Maidstone 16 8 

ICalton 10 

Uanchester— Blackley 1 

Cborlton-cnm-Haidy 2 1 6 

Longidght 1 15 

MoesSlde 8 8 

OldhamBowl 10 

Pendleton 1 

Sale 6 8 

Strangewayi 16 6 

Upper Brook-itreet 1 7 

Maualleld 8 11 7 

MerthyrTydfll 8 16 

Middleebrottgh 2 5 6 

Middleton 1 16 

Horetonbampetead 10 6 

Hottram 16 6 

Nantwich 10 

Newark-on-Trent 17 6 

Newbniy 19 6 

Newoaatle-on-Tyne— 

Chnrch of the DiTlne Unity 6 9 8 

Byker 8 6 

Neweartle (Staffa.) 10 

NewtonAbhot 14 

Northampton 2 18 

Norwioh 2 14 8 

Nottage 010 

Nottingfaun— Hi^ Parement .... 12 11 11 

Chriit Church 1 8 

Oldham 6 11 



£ t.d. 

Padiham 8 14 10 

Phntdefald 16 

Pantes 10 

Park Lane, near Wigan 1 16 8 

Pentre 110 

PepperhUl 10 

Plymouth 2 6 

Pontypridd 16 6 

Poole 16 10 

Portsmouth, High-street 2 u 

Preston 2 12 6 

Pudsey 2 

Reading 14 

iUiydygwIn 10 

Kirington 2 16 2 

Botherham 1 

Scarboroni^ 2 14 10 

Selby 010 

ShelBeld— Upper Chapel 17 

Upperthorpe 10 

Shepton IdUlet 16 10 

Shrewsbury 2 

Sidmonth 1 7 6 

Southampton 8 6 

Sonthend-on-8ea 110 

Southport 8 2 4 

SouthShlelds 10 6 

SUnd 4 6 

Stanuington 10 

Stockport 6 16 

Stockton-on-Tees 1 6 

Stourbridge 1 14 6 

Stratford-on-ATon 16 6 

Sunderland 7 6 

Swansea 2 8 6 

8/ohbant 7 8 

Tamworth 1 

Taonton 2 

TaTistock 1 11 6 

Tenterden 1 10 11 

Todmorden 2 2 u 

Torquay 16 9 

TrowMdge 14 

Tunbridge Wens 16 

Walmsley 118 

Walsall 18 6 

Warwick 8 14 i 

Whitchurch 17 6 

Wick, near Bridgend 10 

Wolverhampton 1 1 

Yeovil 6 6 



Congregational Collections on behalf of the Funds 
of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association will 
be made on Sunday, November 20th, 1904; or, if this 
date is inconvenient to any congregation, on some 
other suitable Sunday. 



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60 

INTERNATIONAL COUNCIL OF UNITARIAN A 
OTHER LIBERAL RELIGIOUS THINKERS ft WORKERS 



The International Council was organised at Boston, in the United 
States, by Foreign Delegates and others in attendance at the seventy- 
fifth Anniversary of the American Unitarian Association. A Com- 
mittee, consisting of the Revs. George Batchelor, G^rge Boros, 
W. Copeland Bowie, Samuel A. Eliot, James Hocart, and Charles 
W. Wendte, was appointed to prepare a plan of organisation. The 
following Resolutions were adopted at a meeting held at Channing 
Hall, Boston, U.S.A., on May 25th, 1900:— 

(1) NoTne. — ^That the proposed Association be called 'The Inter- 
national Council of Unitarian and other Liberal Religious Thinkers 
and Workers/ 

(2) Purpose. — That the object of the Council shall be to open 
communications with those who, in all lands, are striving to unite 
pure religion and perfect liberty; and to increase fellowship and 
co-operation among them. 

(3) Methods. — That as this purpose demands neither a fixed con- 
stitution nor an elaborate official organization, the foregoing provi- 
sions be the only stated Articles of the Association, and that aU 
questions concerning the best methods to be employed in the conduct 
of the interests committed to the said Council be left to the future to 
determine, as experience, opportunity, correspondence, and conference 
shall disclose the possibilities of its work. 

(4) Offtoers. — That the Officers of the Council shall consist of a 
President and a Secretary, who, together with an Executive 
Committee, shall be chosen at each meeting to carry out its 
objects. 

(5) First Meeting, — That the first General Meeting of the Council 
be held in London, in May, 1901, and thereafter every two years, 
and, so far as possible, in different countries in succession. 

(6) President and Seoretary. —Th&t the Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter, 
M.A., of Oxford, be appointed President, and the Rev. Charles 
W. Wendte, of Boston, U.S.A., to the office of General Secretary. 

The Committee of the British and Foreign Unitarian Associa- 
tion extended a hospitable invitation to the Council to hold its first 
assembly in London under their auspices. A special Committee, with 
the Rev. James Harwood, B.A., as Chairman, Miss £. M. Lawrence 
and Mr. Ion Pritchard as Treasurers, and the Rev. W. Copeland 
Bowie as Secretary, made all the local arrangements. The meetings 
began on Tuesday, May 28th, 1901, and were continued throughout 
the week. ^ ^ ^^^^ ^^ i^OOgie 



THX INTSBNATIOKAL OOtTNCIL 61 

The Addresses and Papers, with a record of the proceedings, were 
published in a volume of 354 pages under the title of 'liberal 
Religious Thought at the Beginning of the Twentieth Century' 
On Saturday, June 1st, 1901, a business meeting was held at Essex 
Hall, Essex-street, Strand, London, when various Besolutions were 
adopted, and the following Executive Committee was appointed : — 

Professor George Boros, D.D. (Kolozsvar), Rev. W. Copeland 
Bowie (London), Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter, M.A. (Oxford), Professor 
B. D. Eerdmans, D.D. (Leiden), Rev. Samuel A. Eliot, D.D. (Boston, 
U.S.A.), Professor Edouard Montet, D.D. (Geneva), Professor Jean 
Reville, D.D.(Paris), and the Rev. Charles W. Wendte,(Bo8ton,U.S. A.). 

The second assembly of the International Council was held at 
Amsterdam, HoUand, beginning on Tuesday, September 1st, 1903, 
and ending on Friday, September 4th. The President was Dr. 
Oort, of Leiden, and the Hon. Sec., Professor Eerdmans. The Rev. 
P. H. Hugenholtz, Jr., of Amsterdam, had charge of the local 
arrangements. The President of the American Unitarian Associa- 
tion, the Rev. Samuel A. Eliot, D.D., accompanied by the Rev. 
J. H. Crooker, D.D., and the Rev. C. W. Wendte attended. The 
British and Foreign Unitarian Association was represented by 
the President, Mr. W. Arthur Sharpe, the Revs. R. A. Armstrong, 
B.A., J. Estlin Carpenter, M.A., James Harwood, B.A., P. H. 
Wicksteed, M.A. Rev. W. Copeland Bowie and Mr. Ion Pritchard, 
of Essex Hall, London, organised a party of nearly two hundred 
delegates and visitors from England. 

The programme issued by the Netherlands Committee was a 
model one in every way. It was printed in Dutch, English, German, 
and Fi*ench, and an excellent map of Amsterdam was added. Repre- 
sentatives from every country in Europe, from South Africa, India, 
Japan, New Zealand, and other lands were present. 

On Tuesday evening, September 1st, 1903, at seven o'clock, there 
was a religious service in the Old Walloon Church, Ondezijds- 
achterburgwal, near the Hoogstraat, when the preacher was the Rev. 
J. van Loenen Martinet. After the religious service there was a 
welcome to the Foreign Delegates in the Gebouw van den Werkenden 
Stand, Kloveniersburgwal. 

The first sitting of the International Council was held on Wed- 
nesday morning, September 2nd, at ten o'clock, in the Hall of the 
Free Congregation, Weteringschans, near the Leidsche Plein, when 
Professor H. Oort, D.D., Leiden, delivered the Presidential Address, 
and the Rev. C. W. Wendte, Boston, read the Secretary's Report. 
Papers were read by the Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter, Oxford, on • The 
place of Christianity in the Religions of the World ' ; Professor J. 
Reville, Paris, on ' La religion et la conception moderne 

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62 THE BS8EX HALL TEAS BOOK 

naturel ' ; Dr. Samuel A. Eliot, Boston, U.S.A., on ' Liberal Religion 
in America * ; and Professor T. Cannegieter, Utrecht, on * Persoon- 
lijkheid en Godsdienst.' The second sitting was held on Wednesday 
afternoon at two o'clock, when papers were read by the Bev. R. A. 
Armstrong, Liverpool, on ' The conception of God as the Soul of all 
souls'; Professor A. Bruining, Amsterdam, on 'Het agreesief 
karaktar van het vrijzinnig-godsdienstig geloof ' ; Mr. Y. B. Shinde, 
Poona, on ' Liberal Religion in India * ; the Rev. J. Hocart, Brussels, 
on 'Les difficult^s pour la religion lib6rale in Belgique'; Dr. 0. 
Schieler, Danzig, on ^ Bef urchtungen und Hoffnungen beziilich der 
religiosen Frage in Deutschland ' ; Professor S. Cramer, Amsterdam, 
on ' Do liberal religious believers want to be organised as a church ? ' 
The third sitting of the Council was held on Thursday morning, at 
half-past nine o'clock. Dr. J. H. Crocker, Ann Arbor, U.S.A., read 
a paper on * American Ideals of Education ' ; Professor O. Pfleiderer, 
Berlin, on ' Das neutestamentliche Christusbild in Lichte der 
Religionsgeschichte ' ; the Rev. P. H. Wicksteed, London, on * The 
revived interest in Mediaeval Religion'; Professor E. Montet, 
Geneva, on ^Le principe monotheiste en dehors du Christianisme 
consider^ comme base d'une alliance religieuse universelle ' ; Mr. 
Edwin D. Mead, Boston, U.S.A., on * The world's debt to Holland 
for the propaganda of universal Peace.' On Friday morning, at 
half-past nine, the fourth sitting was held. Papers were read as 
follows : — Rev. Nicholas Jozan, Budapest, on ^ Religious Movements 
in Hungary ' ; Dr. K. Andresen, Blankenese, on * Die Notwendig- 
keit neuer positiver Glaubenslehren ' ; Dr. G. Schoenholzer, Zurich^ 
on ' Die Entwicklung des freisinnigen Christenthums in der Deut- 
schen Schweiz' ; Mr. Z. Toyosaki, Tokio, on ^ Liberal religion in Japan.' 
The friendly and social side of the gatherings was not overlooked. 
There was a performance of the * Merchant of Venice ' in the Indus- 
trial Palace, Frederiksplein, on Wednesday evening, when the part 
of Shylock was taken by Louis Bouwmeester. On Thursday after- 
noon a special train conveyed the delegates and visitors to Haarlem, 
to an Organ Recital at St. Bavo Cathedral by Herr W. Ezerman, 
and Dutch religious songs by Herr G. Zalsman's Quartet. There 
was a dinner in the Brongebouw at 6 p.m., followed by a concert by 
Herr C. Krien's Orchestra. On Friday afternoon there were excur- 
sions to Edam and Yolendam, on the Zuiderzee. 

It is expected that the third assembly of the International Council 
will take place at Geneva in 1 905. Communications may be addressed 
to the General Secretary, Rev. C. W. Wendte, Parker Memorial, 
Boston, Mass., U.S.A., or to Rev. W. Copeland Bowie, Essex Hall, 
Essex Street, Strand, London, W.C., or to Professor E. Montet, D.D., 
University of Geneva, Switzerland. 

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63 

LIBERAL RELIGION IN FOREIGN COUNTRIES. 

Outside America, the Coloniee, and Hungary, Liberal Religious thinkers 
and workers do not often call themselves Unitarians, but in many parts of 
the world there are churches and societies, as well as a large number of 
individuals who are in substantial agreement in thought and feeling with 
the Unitarians of England and of the United States. The following Notes may 
prove interesting to readers of the Year Book. The Editor will be grateful 
for any additions or corrections. 

America.— The Year Book for 1903 fidvee a list of 468 Unitarian churches 
and 560 ministers. The Divinity School at Cambridge, Mass., in connection 
with the University of Harvard, and the Theolo^fictJ School at MeadviUe, 
Pa. , are the two Colleges at which Unitarian Ministers receive their training. 
The American Unitarian Association was formally organised on May 25, 
1825. Its object is ' to diffuse the knowledge and promote the interests of 
pure Christianity,* and all Unitarian churches are invited to unite and co- 
operate with it for that purpose. Any church or missionary organisation 
which has made two successive annual contributions is entitled to representa- 
tion by its minister and two other delegates. The headquarters of the Asso- 
ciation are at 25, Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. President, Kev. Samuel A. 
Eliot, D.D. ; Secretary, Rev. Charles E. St. John ; Treasurer, Mr. Francis 
H. Lincoln ; Publication A^ent, Mr. C. L. Stebbins. There are also 
Unitarian Book Rooms at Onicago, 175, Dearborn Street ; New York, 104, 
East 20th Street ; Philadelphia, 102, South 12th Street ; San Francisco, 
374, Sutter Street. The National Conference of Unitarian and other 
Christian Churches owes its organisation to a special meeting of the 
American Unitarian Association, held December 7, 1864. It is simply a 
' Conference.' It ' adopts the existing organisations of the Unitarian body 
as the instruments of its activity, and confines itself to recommendine to 
them such undertakings and methods as it judees to be in the heart of its 
constituency.' The Imitarian Association has lor seventy-seven years been 
* the executive arm of the Unitarian body, and the working missionary 
organisation of the Unitarian churches in America.' The Unitarian Tear 
Book, published at 25, Beacon-street, Boston, Mass., gives full information 
respecting Churches, Ministers, Colleges, and Conferences. 

Africa. — ^Free Protestant Unitarian Church, Hout-street, Cape Town 
(1869-1873). Minister, Rev. Rsmsden Balmforth, Daisy Bank, Upper Camp- 
street, Cape Town. The church at Graaff Reinet, of which the Rev. 
H. RawUngs, M.A., was minister from 1883 to 1886, has had no minister and 
no services since the latter date, though Mr. Balmforth conducted services 
there in October, 1899, and there is a prospect of re-opening the church. 
Both these churches sprang from the Dutch Reformed Church. The Com- 
mittee of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association have been in corre- 
Bl)ondence respecting a Unitarian movement at Johannesburg. 

Australia. — There are Unitarian churches at the following places : — 
South Australia: Adelaide— Rev. John Reid, M.A„ Queen-street, Norwood, 
Adelaide. Victoria: Melbourne — Rev. R. H. Lambley, M.A., 49, Denham- 
street. Hawthorn, Melbourne. New South Walea : Sydney — Rev. George T. 
Walters, Hyde Park Unitarian Church, Sydney. 

AuatPia. — A considerable number of the Protestant churches are liberal 
in their theology ; there is a growing tendency towards what are practically 

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64 THE BSSEX HALL TEAB BOOK 

Unitarian viewB ; and the Los vcn Rom movement, although partly political 
and social, is liberal in its theological outlook. 

Belgium.— There is a Free Christian church at Brussels, 20, rue de la 
Chancellerie, of which Rev. J. Hocart, 55, rue St. Bemanl, St. Giilee, is 
minister. Mr. Hocart also carries on a Ck>ntinental Postal Mission under the 
auspices of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association. 

Canada.— In Canada there are five Unitarian congregations, namely, at 
Montreal, Toronto, Ottawa, Hamilton, and St. John, Mew Brunswick. The 
Rev. J. T. Sunderland, M.A., 650, Ontario-street, Toronto, is the corres- 
pondent of the British and Foreigh Unitarian Association. 

France. —The Liberal Reformed churches hold essentially Unitarian 
views, and a strong feeling of sympathy exists between them and the 
Unitarians of England and America. The following is a list of Liberal 
churches and pr^ushers in Paris :— <?entral Agency, 20, rue de Vienne ; 
Churcht9: Oratoire, 147, rue St. Honors ; 184, boulevard St. Germain; 91, 
boulevard Beaumarchais. Miniaierg: MM. les Pasteurs Bonet-Maury, 81, 
rue de Lille ; Jean R^ville, 4, villa de la Reunion ; Roberty, 9, rue dee 
Pyramides ; Wagner, 9, boulevard Bourdon ; A. Reyss, 29, boulevard 
Pereire. 

Gepmany. — The German * Proteetantenverein ' (Protestant Union) forms 
the chief bond of union among the Liberal Christians of the Empire. It was 
formed in 1865, and has about forty branch societies, and about 27,000 
members. Missionaries in Japan and in China are supported bv the AllRe- 
meine Evangelisch Protestantische Missionsverein, a separate verein, which 
unites Liberal Christians and Christians of the midole and some of the 
orthodox party to missionary work. The Allgemelne Evan^isch Pro- 
testantische Missionsverein has its members in Germany and Switzerland. 

Holland. — The ' Nederlandsche Protestantenbond ' (Protestant Union of 
Holland) has been established as a converging point for Liberals belontdng 
to every church of the country — Reforms, Lutheran, Remonstrant, Men- 
nonite, and Free. Close intercourse is maintained between the Dutch 
* Modems ' and their co-religionists in Bremen and Hamburg, and the inter- 
change of liberal literature aids greatly in the spread of liberal views. The 
University of Leiden has for some time been the chief educational centre of 
the free Protestantism of Holland. 

Hungary. — Ever since the year 1568 there has existed a fully organised 
Unitarian Church in Hungary. In the sixteenth century it consisted of 
more than 400 ooneregations in Transylvania, and also a considerable number 
in several parts of Hungary Proper. The number was greatly reduced by 
protracted and bitter persecution which lasted about 200 years. The present 
number of Qnitarian congregations with ordinary ministers is 110 ; there are 
forty to fifty places where tne minister of the neighbouring congregation 
renders occasional services. The oldest congregation is the Kolozsvar one. 
There is a congregation at Budapest which was established in 1869. The 
roll of membership in the churches of Hungary is about 70,000. The 
churches are organised under a Bishop, at present Joseph Ferencz, at Eolozs- 
v&r, and two Curators (Wardens). The churches are governed by a repre- 
sentative Consistory at Kolozsvar. A chief Consistory is convened once a 
vear. In the fourth year a Synod is held. Higher education is carried on 
by the Church in three Colleges. There are at Kolozsvir a theological 
college, a gymnasium, and two elementary schools. The college was estab- 
lished about 1569 by John Sigismund, Prince of Transylvania. The theolo- 

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UBlRAIi BBUOIOH HI lOKKfiH OOUHTRUB M 

ffioftl eoUae* mm notgfaxktd in 1896, iU Deui being Troimtat G. Bora. 
The Davia AMOoUfeion, which was eetablished in 1884, ie doing a good work 
lor the promotion of reUgiona and moral onltnre ; it haa npwanu of 1»000 
memben. In most of the Reformed and Lutheran oharohea of Hungary 
there ia a growing tendency towarda Liberal opinions in religion. 

India.— There are now r epre s e ntatives of tlie Unitarian faith in several 
parte of India. Kkati HUU itistion, — There are stations at Jowai, at Nong- 
talong, and other places, at each of which there ia a smaU meeting-hoiise 
where reflpilar Sunday services are held, and also dav and Sunday schools. 
Banda Mistum.—Mr. Akbar Masih works chiefly tnrou^h correspondence, 
and the publication of tracta and books on Onitarianism. He does not 
conduct any regular services, though he holds occasional oonferencee and 
discussions wi& religious inquirers and opponents. The various sections of 
the Brahmo Samaj m the Theirtic Chujron of India are Unitarian in their 
theology. Mr. Promotho Loll Sen, Mr. Bipin Chandra Pel, Mr. Hem Chandra 
Saikar, and Mr. V. R. Sliinde have been students at Manchester College, 
Oxford, holding Scholarships from the British and Foreign Unitarian 
Association. 

Italy. — ^P^rotestantism in Italy, having been mainly promoted by the 
Waldensian Church, is orthodox in its leanmgs, but many hold LdlMural views. 
Especially in the larger towns, those who br^k with Catholicism, and main- 
tain a religious connection, are rarely content with the old dogmatic position. 
Professor Bracciforti, via Spi^, 33, Milan, has long been identified with the 
profession of Unitarian principles which are held afio by the senior pastor of 
the Protestant Church in Milan, via Carlo Porta, 9, Dr. Padra, CorsoVenesia, 82. 
Rev. Tony Andre, D.D., is a well-known liberal minister and theologian in 
Florence, 21, Lungo Mugnone. 

Japan. — ^The American Unitarian Association founded a Minion having 
ita headquarters in Unity Hall, Tokyo. It is now supported and worked by 
the Japanese themselves, and has made great progress in recent yeais. Jap- 
anese scholars trained for the purpose take its services, do the work of ine 
Post Office Bfiuion, the translation of Unitarian books, and the editing of a 
Unitarian Review. 

New Zealand —The Rev. W. Jellie, B.A., Wharipai, Grafton Road, is 
mimster of the Unitarian Church, Auckland ; though still supported by a 
grant from the British and Foreign Unitarian Association, the congrepation 
has made rapid progress towards mdependenoe under Mr. Jellie's ministry. 

Norway.— Norway has a State Church which is Lutheran, and formally 
includes the entire nation. There are very few Dissenting Churches, and these 
have so far only gained ground among the less educated classes. The first 
Unitarian Chvutm in Norway was founded by Kristopher Janson, a Nor- 
wegian poet, at Christiania. The Unitarian congr^tion liave reoentlv 
invited toe Rev. Hermann Hangerud to become their minister. The Britiui 
and Foreign Unitarian Association have made a grant in aid of the work 
in Christiania. 

Spain.— A considerable number of scattered Protestant congregations, 
some founded under orthodox auspices and others of an unmistakably Liberal 
^rpe, have formed an organisation under the title of the ' Spanish Evangelical 
Qiurch.' This movement dates from 1886. In several of the large 
towns the Protestant cause is steadily growing. At Madrid the schools 

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66 TBS BBSBZ HALL TKAB BOOK 



number more than 600 papils, atBaroelona the Charoh has 145 members, and 
the Sunday School is attended b^ 180 children, at AUoante, Saragoan» 
Santander and elsewhere there are signs of progress. 

Sweden.— The Liberals are, for the most part, Lutherans, retaininf^ their 
membership of the State Church. The British and Foreign Unitarian 
Association supported, during 1894-5, the Rev. J. A. Dal6n as a Unitarian 
Missionary in Qothenburg, but the movement was not successful. 

Switzerland. — The work of reli^ous reform advanoes steadily in the 
Protestant Cantons, especially in Zurich, St. Gall, Geneva, and Basle. The 
Free Christian Association {Ver Verein jfUrfreits GhriatefUhum) is the ohi^ 
bond of union and centre of activity. The popular reliffious literature 
issued under its auspices has assisted greatly in spreading the knowledge of 
Unitarian doctrines, while the free religious organs, especially the recently 
founded ZeiUchri/t au$ der Schtoeiz and the ola-established SehweizerigeheB 
ProUttanUnhlaJU, do excellent work in promoting religious enlightenment. 
It should be borne in mind that the reformers belong to the Ltmdeekirche 
(Established Church), and thus leaven this with the spirit of Unitarianism. 

Taamanla. — Unitarian Services are held at Hobart Town, conducted by 
laymen. Rev. R. H. Lambley, who visited the church, was gratified by the 
siffns of interest and development in the movement. The Rev. Charles 
Blargrove, M.A., as the representative of the British and Foreip^ Unitarian 
Association, will visit Tasmania and other centres in Australasia in 1904. 



THE NATIONAL TRIENNIAL CONFERENCE. 

' The National Conference of Unitarian, Liberal Christian, Free 
Christian, Presbyterian, and other Non-Subscribing or Kindred Con- 
gre^tions ' had its ori^n in the example set by the Unitarians of the 
United States of America, who had organized a 'National Conference of 
Unitarian and other Christian Churches ' in 1865. At a Council Meeting of 
the British and Foreign Unitarian Association, held on Januarv 19th, 1881, 
it was resolved : — ' That the Executive Committee be requested to consider 
the possibilitv and desirableness of holding a Unitarian Conference in 
England, and to ascertain the feeling of the larger Congregations, and 
report to the next Meetine of the Council.' On June 24ui, 1881, at the 
Meeting of the Council, a Committee was formed to make arrangements for 
a meeting of Ministers and Laymen in some central district for religious 
fellowship and conference. 

The nrst Conference was held at liverpool in 1882 ; the second at 
Birmingham in 1886 ; the third at Leeds in 1888 ; the fourth at London 
in 1891 ; the fifth at Manchester in 1894 ; the sixth at Sheffield in 1897 ; the 
seventh at Leicester in April, 1900 ; and the eighth at Liverpool in April, 1903. 

Offloeps — President, W. B. Bowring, Esq. Vice-Presidents, James R. 
Beard, Esq., J.P., W. Blake Odgers, Esq., K.C., Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter, 
M.A., Rev. S. A. Steinthal, Harry Rawson, Esq., J. P. Treasurer, Howard 
Chatfeild Clarke, Esq. Hon. Secretaries, A. W. Worihington, Esq., J.P., 
Stourbridge; Charles iTenton, Esq., Cranford, Vineyard-hill, Wimbledon, S. W. 

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67 

DISTRICT ASSOCIATIONS AND ASSEMBLIES. 

England. 

East Cheshipe Christian Union for Missionary Purposes (1869).— 
Object : To promote the spread of Liberal Theology and the growth of the 
Chnstian life oy establlBhixig and nurturing congregatioDS, Sunday schoolSt 
etc. President, Rev. W. Harrison, Stalybridge. Treasurer, W. Hudson, 
Esq., Windsor Bank, H^de. Secretary, Rev. B. C. Constable, Heath Road, 
Stockport. The following conereeations benefit from the operations of Uie 
Union — in Cheshire: Macclesfield, Mottram, Congleton, and Crewe; in 
Lancashire : Ashton-under-Lyne and Denton. Meetings of the General 
Committee are held quarterly at the Memorial Hall, Manchester, on the 
third Wednesday (or Thursday) of January, April, July, and October. 
Meetings of the Executive Committee bi-monthly at one another's houses. 
The Annual Meeting on the third Saturday of February. In 1904, the 
Union intends to hold a Grand Bazaar in Manchester, to raise £5000. 

Eastern Union of Unitarian and other Free Christian 
Churches (1860).>-0bjects : The promotion of Rational Christianity and 
the furtherance of Spiritual Life, the exchange of pulpits, the delivery of 
lectures, and the circulation of Unitarian literature; and to render aid 
where needed. President, A. M. Stevens, Esq., Norwich. Treasurer, Mr. 
Robert Hamblin, 19, Gippeswyk-road, Ipswicn. Secretary, Rev. A. Hall, 
M.A., 20, Mount Pleasant, Norwich. 

Liverpool District Missionary Association (I860).— Objects : To aid 
in supporting and strengthening such Churches as may be in connection with 
the Association ; in endeavouring to establish new ones ; and in extending 
the influence of religions teaching and of practical religion throughout the 
neglected parts of the province. Its province is the Hundred of West Derby 
in Lancashire and such parts of Cheshire, and of the Hundred of Leyland, in 
Lancashire, as are not included in the operation of any sister Association. 
President, A. S. Thew, Esq. Treasurer, Mr. T. R. Cook, 46, Parkfieldroad, S. 
Secretaries, Mr. B. P. Burroughs, 19, Sweeting-street, W., and Rev. H. D. 
Roberts, Baiholm, Western-drive, Grassendale, S. Missionary, Rev. R. P. 
Farley, B.A., 54, Ampthill-road, Liverpool. Grants are maae to Liscard, 
Crewe, Beetle, and Hamilton -road, Liverpool. Sunday services and week- 
night meetings are held regularly in the new Iron Churches at St. Mary's 
Road, Garston, Victoria Square, Widnes, and Corporation -street, St. Helens. 
Lectures are given during the winter at Runcorn. 

London District Unitarian Society (1850).^0bjects : To found new 
congregations in London and Suburbs, and to arouse among the Unitarians of 
London a determination to make increased exertions on behalf of the 
faith they profess. President, W. Blake Odgers, Escl, K.C. Secretaries, 
G. Harold Clennell, 87» Downs-road, Clapton, N.£!., and Rev. J. E. 
Stronge, 13, Ulysses-rcMui, West Hampstead, N.W. Treasurer, Thomas 
H. Terry, Esq., 89, Tiemey-road, Streatham, S.W. Missionary Agent and 
Lecturer, Rev. J. H. Wicksteed, M.A., 18, Gardner Mansions, Hampstead, 
N.W. Chapels assisted : Acton, Forest Gate, Kentish Town, Kilbum, Lewi- 
sham, Mansford-street, Plumstead, Stopney, and Stratford. Towards these, 
special grants are made by the BritiBh and Foreign Unitarian Association. 

London ft the South-Eastern Counties Provincial Assembly (1880) 

The Assembly consists of the Ministers on the roll, ^^^JJ^ ^^(j^^lKP'^* 



68 THB 188IX HAUi TXiJI BOOK 

MotatiTW from each oongrogation, Mooinied annaally. President. Ber. 
Frank K. Freeston. TreMorer, John Harrieon, Eaq., 62, Chrietchurch-road, 
8.W. Secretary, Rev. Frederic Allen, 6, Holland-grove, London, S..W. 
Minister-at-laige, Rev. T. S. M. Edwarda, 81, Madeira-road, Streatham, a W. 

Manohester Dlatrlct Aasoolatlon of Ppeabyterlan and Unitarian 
Chupchea (1850— 1891). —Objeots : ' To render aid to existing Chnrohes, 
to assist in forming new ones, to promote religious services for the people, 
whether within or without the Churches, and to further other missionary 
effort.' The Association is oomposed of 22 Churches, and the Governing 
Body consists of the Minister and two Lay Delegates of each Associated 
Church. Last year the Association made grants in aid of the Ministry and 
for other purposes at Middleton, Oldham-road, Chorlton, Urmston, Bieaton 
Moor, and Bradford. President, Percy H. Leieh, Esq. ; Treasurer, G. 
W. Rayner Wood, Esq., J.P., Singleton, N. ; Secretaries, T. Fletcher 
Robinson, Esq., 204, Langworthy-road, Pendleton, Manchester, and Rev. 
J. A. Pearson, 195, Windsor-road, Oldham. 

Midland Chriatian Union of Preabytepian, Unitarian, and otiier 
Non-subaoribing Chupohea (1866).— Objects : The promotion of Christ- 
ianity in connection with the freedom which rejects subscription to any 
articles of theological belief. President, W. Byng Kenrick, Esq., The 
Grove, Harbome. Treasurer, Dr. James W. Russdl, 25, Calthorpe-road, 
Edgbaston, Birmingham. Secretary, Rev. A. H. Shelley, Netherend Parson- 
age, Cradley Heath. 

North and East l^noaaiilpe Unitarian Mission (I860).— Object :~ 
To support missionary effort in the district, and the weaker causes therein. 
Presicfent and Chairman of Committee, T.Harwood, Esq., Bolton; Secre- 
taries, Rev. R. Travers Herford, B.A., Stand, Whitefield, Manchester, and 
Bev. John Moore, Hindiey ; Treasurer, F. Eckersley, Fulwell, Tyldesley. 

North Lanoaahire and Westmoriand Aaaociation (1001.) — i 
Objects : To unite in association the Churches and Sunday Schools of the 
district, for the purpose of holding conferences, Ac to increase their useful- 
ness. Annual Meeting last Saturday in October. President, Rev. H. V. 
Mills ; Treasurer, Mr. F. Chadderton ; Secretary, Mr. E. S. Heywood, 5, 
Park-road, St. Anne*8-on-the-Sea, Lanes. 

North- M id iand Presbyterian and Unitarian Aaaoolation (1866).— 
Object : The promotion of the worship of God, and the broUierl^ co- 
operation of its members. This Society includes the DiBtrict Association 
oi Presbyterian ministers (1798) and the North-Midland Unitarian Miraion 
(1857)> and represents some of the conflrrsffations in Derbyshire, Leicestershire, 
Lincolnshire, Nottinghamshire, SouUi xorkshire, Bedfordshire, Northamp- ^ 
tonshire, and Rutlandshire. President, J. Harrop White, Esq., Mansfielcl ; 
Treasurer, B. Dowson, Esq., The Park, Nottingham ; Secretary, Rev. J. 
M. Lloyd Thomas, 8, Colvme-street, Nottingham. 

Northumberiand and Durham Unitarian GhHatlan Aaaociation 
for Missionary Purposes (1813-1845).~0bject : To promote Unitarian 
Christianity in the northern counties of England. The lollowing Churches 
and mission stations are connected with the Association :— Baruurd Castle, 
Byker, Carlisle, Choppington, Darlington, Gateshead, Middlesbrough, New- 
castle. South Shields, Stockton, Sunderland. Officers for lW3-100i : 
President, J. W. Watson, Esq., Morley House, Thomaby-on-Tees; Treasurer, 
Captain W. Lowrie, 4, Archbold-terraoe, Newcastle-on-TVne ; Secretary, 
Mr. E. H. Coysh, 110, Brighton-grove, New^tly^^j^^^^^Financial 



DISTRICT A8BOCUTIOK8 AND ARfflBMBTillW 69 

Secretary, Mr. J. Dancan Donald, 82, Fairfield-road, Newcastle-on-^ne. 
Committee meetiiigB held at the Church of the Diyine Unity, Newcastle- 
<m*TyDe, the first Monday in each month. 

Provincial Assembly of Presbyterian and Unitarian Ministers 
and Congregations of Lancashire and Cheshire. — President, Rev. 
Bendy Agate, B.A. ; Treasurer, John Dendy, Esq. ; Secretaries, Rev. H. 
Enfield Dowson, B.A., and Rev. R. Travers Herford, B.A. It meets the 
tliird week in June every year, and a vote in its proceedings is confined to 
the ministers on the roll and to the three delegates from each congre^tion 
on the roll. It is a purely consultative body. The Committee consists of 
sixteen members, in addition to the officers, and the minister of the chapel 
where the next Assembly is appointed to be held. 

South Cheshire and Distriot Association of Congregations (ISOO). 
— Object : The union and co-operation of the congregations for carrying on 
missionary work in the district. President, Rev. J. C. Street, Shrewsbury ; 
Treasurer, Arthur Orrett, 8, Volunteer-street, Chester ; Hon. Sec, Rev. 
H. £. Haycock, 59, Parkgate-road, Chester. 

Southern Unitarian Assoolation (1806). ^Object : To strengthen the 
Southern Churches, and to distribute Unitarian literature in the district. 
President^ J. Cogan Conway, Esq. ; Treasurer, Miss E. J. Spencer; Secretary, 
Frederick Pinnock, Esq., Newport, I.W. The Executive Committee 
includes the minister and two laymen from each congregation ; and the 
meetings are held Quarterly in various parts of the district. Courses of 
lectures are deliverea from time to time in the district. 

Western Union of Unitarian and Free Christian Churches (1846 
and 1801).— President, Edward J. Blake, Esq., Crewkeme; Treasurer, 
Philip J. Worslev, Esq., J. P., Rodney Lodige, Clifton, Bristol; Secretaries, 
Rev. A. N. Blatchford,B.A., 190, Redland-road, Bristol, Rev. J. McDowell, 
Prior-park-road, Bath; Postal Mission Sscretary, Miss Barmby, Mount 
Pleasant, Sidmouth. 

Yorkshire Unitarian Union.— -Object : To promote intercourse among 
the Churches of Yorkshire, to assist the weaker congregations, and to 
disseminate Unitarianism in the towns and villages of the county. Officers : 
President, Grosvenor Talbot, Esq., J. P., Leeds ; Treasurer, George Webster, 
Esq., J.P., 70, Westgate, Wakefield ; Supply Secretary, F. Clayton, Eso., 
Lifton-plaoe, Leeds ; General Secretary, E. Basil Lupton, Esq,, LL.M., 
14, Esst Parade, Leeds ; Postal Mission Secretaries, the Misses C. ft A. Lucas, 
Greencroft, Darlington. The Union assists the Churches at Dewsbury, 
Doncaster, EUand, Huddersfield, Lydgate, Malton, Pepperhill, Pudsey, 
andSelby. 



Wales. 

South Wales Unitarian Association (1802).— Meetings are held on 
the &st Thursday after Easter Sunday, the 21st of June, and the 29th of 
September, ti^e Annual Meeting for the election of Officers, etc., taking 
place in June. This Association is a survival of ' The Society of Believers 
m the Divine Unitv in South Wales,* which dates from 1802. It wss 
re-constructed on a financial basis for missionary purposes in 1894. In 1896, 
it formed a Sunday School Section, which has slready oivanised a series of 
Lessons followed by Exsminations for all the Sunday schools. President, 



70 THB BS8IZ HALL TSAB BOOK 

Rer. D. Evans, Cribyn ; Vioe-Preeident, Rev. E. Ceradig Jones, M. A., Bmd* 
ford; Secretary, Rev. W. James, B.A., J.P., Llandyssul ; Treasurer, Mr. John 
Evans, Soticitor, Llandyssul. President of Sunday School Section, Rev. 
David Evans, Gwmbach ; Vice-President, Rev. T. Arthur Thomas, Llan- 
dyssul; Secretary, Rev. T. J. Jenkins, Tawe Villa, Trebanoe, Swansea; 
Treasurer, Mr. D. Daviee, Gellionen, near Swansea. In 1903, a Temperance 
Section was formed: Secretiuy, Rev. J. Hathren Davies, Cefn Coed. 
Monthly organ of the Association, ' Yr Ymofvnydd,' Editors — The Secre- 
tary and Rev. T. A. Thomas, Llandyssul, pubushed at the Gomerian Press, 
LUmdyssul. 

The SouthEaat Wales Unitarian Society (1890).— The object of 
the Society is to promote and extend Unitarianism in South Wales, especially 
among those who speak English, by rendering aid to existing churches, by 
establishing new ones, by interchange of pulpits, by conferences and other 
meetings among the associated congregations, by missionary work through- 
out the district, and by mutual intercourse and co-operation in all gSod 
work. President, Lt.-Col. Thos. Phillips, V.D., Aberdeen; Treasurer, Mr. 
L. N. Williams, Aberdare ; Secretaries, Rer. D. J. Williams, 3, Brynteg- 
terrace, Merthyr Tydfil, and Mr. John Lewis, Top Hill, Pontypridd. Meet- 
ings are held quarterly, except in summer. The annual meeting is usually 
h^d in the second week in ApriL 

Scotland. 

The Scottish Unitarian Association (I860).— Objects : To promote 
the principlee of Free and Rational Religion in Sootlana, to render aid to 
churches founded on these principles, and to further such missionary effort 
as may be within its power. It also seeks to maintain the civil and religious 
rights of its members. President, Dr. Barlow; Treasurer, Mr. Mathew 
Gemmell ; Secretary, Mr. James 0. Davidson, 363, Onslow Drive, Dennlstoun, 
Glasgow. 

Ireland. 

Association of Irish Non- Subscribing Ppesbyterians and other Frem 
Christians (1835).— Licludes (but not for purposes of Church government) 
the Presbytery of Antrim, Synod of Munster, and Remonstrant Synod of 
Ulster; Congregations of All Souls, Moaeyrea, and Mountpottinger. 
Annual Meetings on the Wednesday succeeding the third Tuesday in June. 
President, John Rogers, Esq., Ardenriagh, Windsor-avenue, Belfast Trea- 
surer, Rev. J. A. Kelly, Dunmurry. Bxm, Secretary, Rev. James Kennedy, 
Lame. Association's Deans of Residence : Queen's College, Belfast, Rev. 
Douglas Wahnsley, B. A. ; Queen's College, Cork, Rev. W. Whitelegge, M. A. 

Presbytery of Antrim.— Antrim, Ballyclare, Belfast (1st), Belfast 
(York -street), Clough, Downpatrick, Greyabbey, Holywood, Lorne, New 
townards. In 1726 it was separated from the Subscribers to the West- 
minster Confession. Object : Maintenance of Christian Worship on Non- 
subscribing princi^es. Moderator, Rev. John Miekimmin, Greyabbey> 
Co. Down. C^erk, Rev. Robert J. Orr, M.A., Fitzroy-avenue, Belfast. It 
meets quarterly, January, Aj^ril, July, October, first Wednesday. Moderator 
can issue Special Marriage Licence ; Revs. A. O. Ashworth, M. a. Dunbar, W. 
JPielding, James Kennedy, R. M. King, and R. J. Orr, ordmanr Lances. 



i 



DIBTRIOT Afi800IATION8 AND ASaBMBLIBS 71 

The United Preebytery or Synod of Muneter.— Glonmel, Cork, 
Dablin. Moderator, Rev. W. Whitelegge, M.A., Cork. Clerk, Rev. 6. H. 
Vance, B.D., Dablin. ADOoal Meeting in July held in torn at donmel, 
Cork, and Dablin. 

Remonstrant Synod of Ulster (1S80).— Object, as expressed in the 
original Resolations of May 26th, '1830 : 1st, That the Scriptures of the Old 
and New Testament are the only infallible role of faith and datv, and contain 
all knowled^ necessary to Salvation. 2nd, That it is the inalienable ri^ht 
of every Christian to search these records of Divine Trath for his own m- 
struction and guidance ; to form his own opinions with regard to what they 
teach ; and to worship Qod in sincerity agreeably to the dictates of his own 
conscience, without pnvation, penalty, or inconvenience inflicted by his fellow- 
men. Moderator, Kev. T. Dankerley, The Manse, Comber, Co. Down. 
Clerk, Rev. W. E. Mellone, Warrenpoint, Co. Down. There are nineteen 
oongrsgations in the Remonstrant Svnod : — Four in the Armagh Presbytery, 
seven in the Bangor Presbytery, and eight in the Templepatrick Presbytery. 

Churches In Ireland not connected with any Synod or Presby- 
tery. — All Seals' Church, Elmwood-avenue, Belfast, Moneyrea, Meant- 
pottinger, Carrickfergus, and Ravara, along with the Domestic Mission, 
Stanhope-street, Belfast. Of these, however. All Souls' Church, Belfast, 
Moneyrctt, and Mountpottinger are in connection with the Non-subscribing 
Association. For marriage purposes they have to be rsflpstered ss separate 
buildings and secure the Civu Registrar's authorization, out not necesBarily 
his presence. 



BRITISH ft FOREIGN UNITARIAN ASSOCIATION. 

By4aw$ reUUing to Oranti, 

(1.) All grants to congregations shall be made for one year only. 

(2.) All applications for grants must be mads to the Secretarf 
before 31 st Jannaiy in each year, and be accompanied by a statement 
of the affairs of the congregation on the Form issued by the Committee. 

(3.) The grant to an aided congregation will be suspended whenever 
the pulpit becomes vacant^ and not renewed until the approval of the 
Committee is obtained to any new arrangements that are made. 

(4) The Committee may renew grants to newly-established congrega- 
tions, without diminution, for five successive years, but each subsequent 
renewal shall be diminished by at least ten per cent, of the original grant. 

(5.) Grants to old-established congregations shall be regulated by a 
consideration of the amount raised loctuly, apart from endowments ; and, 
unless by a special resolution of the Committee, no grant to an old- 
established congregation shall exceed one-fourth of its receipts from all 
sources. 

(6.) As far as possible, every grant-aided congregation shall be visited 
once a ^ear, — by the Secretary, or a member of the Committee, or other 
authorised person. n^n^nio 

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72 

ADVI80BY COHMITTBX8. 

Thxbb are now 'Abtisobt ComnrnEB' appoiiited by the ProyincUI 
Assembly of Lancashire and Cheshire, of London and the South-Eastem 
Counties, the Southern Unitarian Association, and the South Wales Unitarian 
Associations. Their chief function is to inquire into and report upon appH- 
cations for recognition from ' orthodox ' ministers desirous of joining the 
Unitarian body. The Rules of the Advisory Committee appointed by the 
London and South-Eastern Counties Pnmnoial Assembly cover a wider field. 
They are as follows : — 

1. An Advisory Committee shall be appointed at each Annual Meeting 
of the Assembly, and shall consist of five members, viz. : the President for 
the time being, two ministers, and two laymen. 

2. The duties of the Advisory Committee shall be : — 

(a) On request to advise any congregation in the Province on any 
question affecting its welfare as a congregation ; also to advise the 
minister or other officer of such a congregation, and the trustee of any 
building or endowment in which any such congregation is interesteo, 
who may seek advice as to his rights or duties as such minister, officer, 
or trustee. 

Jb) At the request of all parties concerned, to act as arbitrator or 
later, or to appoint an arbitrator or mediator to act in any dispute 
which may have arisen affecting such a congregation, minister, offioery 
trustee, or any of them. 

(c) On the application of any person desiring to enter the ministry 
in any part of the rrovinoe, to examine into his cnaracter and personu 
fitness, but not into his doctrinal belief. 

8. Any announcement or testimonial issued by the Advisory Conunittee 
should take the following form : — 

* Provincial Assembly of Non>Subscribing Ministers and Congre- 

gations of London and the South-Eastern Counties. 

London {date) 

' A. B., of who desires to enter the MiniBtry in 

'this Province has satisfied the Advisory Committee of this 

* Assembly as to his character and personal fitness. 

( Pruident. 

*8ignid\ 

\ Secretary. 

'NoTK.— All matters other than character and personal fitness 

* are left for the sole consideration of each individual oongre- 
'gation.' 

4. If the applicant does not satisfy the Advisory Committee, the result 
of its investigation shall not be made public, but shall be communicated 
only to the applicant and to the officers of any other Advisory Committee* 
or of any Congregation or Association ooncemed. 

Application Forms may be obtained from the Hon. Secretary, Rev. Jav n 
Habwood, B.A., 105, Palaoe Road, Tulse Hill Park, London, 8.W. 

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7:J 
BTIFBlfD AUGMENTATION FUND& 

MInlttePtt' Stipend Augmentation Fund (1866).— The trust is for the 
enoonneement of faithful ministers of congregations in England statedly 
assembling lor the public worship of God, the members, communicants, 
or ministers, whereof, shall not be required to subscribe or assent to any 
articles of religious belief, or submit to any test of religious doctrine, 
unless it be the simple acknowledgment of the Scriptures of the Old 
and New Testament as containing a record of divine revelation. The 
grants are made to ministers of congregations North of the Trent, and 
also in the following counties : Nottinehunshire, Staffordshire, Shropshire, 
Cambridgeshire, Leicestershire, Norfoll, Warwickshire, and Worcestershire. 
Treasurer, Richard D. Holt, Esq., India Buildings, liverpooL Applica- 
tions for grants should be made in the month of April to the Secretaiy, Mr. 
B. P. Burroughs, 19, Sweeting-street, Liverpool. The fund now amounts to 
upwards of &0,000, besides which Uiere are annual subscriptions amount- 
is^ to about £150. 

Miniateps' Stipend Sustentatlon Fund (1882)— This fund was started 
at a meeting of the National Conference of Unitarian, Liberal Christian, Free 
Obristian, Presbyterian, and other Non-subscribing or kindred congr^ations, 
held at Liverpool, in April, 1882. Its object is to aid, in the maintenance of 
faithful and raBcient ministers, such congregations coming under the above 
description as regularly assemble for the public worship of God. It is governed 
by a Board of eighteen Managers, of iriiom twelve are elected by the con- 
tributors and six by the Boud ; one-third of the whole number retiring 
annually and being eligible for re-election. The Annual Meeting is hela 
on tiie second Wednesday in February of each year, and the Board meets 
in June to conMer applicatioM, The fund consists of investments amounting 
to £28,459 lis. 3d., and is supported hj donations and an annual subscrip- 
tion list of about £400. President, Harry Rawson, Esq., J. P., Ellesmere- 
park, Eodee, Manchester. Treasurer, Edear Chatfeild Clarke, Esq., 6.3, 
6i8hopseate-street Within, London, E.C. ^retaries, A. W. Worthington, 
Esq., J.F., The Hill, Stourbrid^, and Frank Preston, Esq., Meadowcroft, 
North Finchley, London, N. 

Ireland. 

Sustentatlon Fund connected with Ten Congregations of the 
Remonstrant Synod of Ulster (1871).~This is a fund to supply 
the place of the ' Begium Donum,' which granted annually £69 4s. 8a. to 
each minister. At present it amounts to about £13,000, the income is 
£580 per annum, and the proceeds are distributed amongst the ministers 
of the congiegstions which from 1872 have oontributea 4s. per stipend 
payer per annum to the fund. Each minister receives at present £60 a 
▼ear, if not still en joving ' Begium Donum ' or its equivalent. The fund 
IS administered by the Finance Committee of the Synod. Treasurer, 
John Smyth, A.M., Banbridge. 

The Dunbar Fund (1871)— In connection with the BemoDstrant Synod 
of Ulster. This fund consists of a sum of £2,000, conveyed by the late Miss 
Jane Dunbar, of Huntly, Banbridge, the interest on which to be applied for 
the benefit of not more than eight and not less than four struggling, neoes- 
sitoos, and deserving, congregations in oonneotion i^||^ef^ Kemmistrant 



74 THB E8SBX HALL TEAB BOOK 

Synod of Ulster. Tho administrafcion of the fand is under the oontrol of the 
Trustees of the First Presbyterian Congregation, Banbridge. 

Dublin Fund (1751) — For North of Ireland ministers and then: widows 
needing relief, managed in connection with Presbytery of Antrim, £600 
capital. Treasurer, Rev. J. Miakimmin, Greyabbey, Co. Down. 

Scotland. « 

The McQuakep Trust (1880).— A sum of nearly £30,000, left by 
William McQuaker, of Glasgow, to the British and Foreign Unitarian 
Association, the interest to oe applied in maintaining and diffusing the 
principles of Unitarian Christianity in Scotland: — 1st, by supplementing 
the salaries of ministers of non-self-supporting congregations woo can show 
such an amount of congre^tional income as shall attest to the satisfaction 
of the Committee a living mterest in the work ; 2nd, by contributing to the 
support of missionary preachers ; Srd, by the distribution of tracts, contro- 
Tersial and practical, in a cheap and popular form ; and 4th, by such other 
means as may seem advisable to the said council or committee ; specially to 
consider any application coming from his own natiye county of Ayr, and any 
application commg through the Scottish Unitarian Association ; out leaving 
every application to the discretion and judgment of the Committee of the 
British and Foreign Unitarian Association. Secretary, Rev. W. Copeland 
Bowie, Essex Hall, Essex-street, Strand, London, W.C. 



MINI8TEBS' PENSION AND INSURANCE FUND. 

The object of the Fund, founded in 1902, is to assist ministers to 
make provision for their old age and for their families after their death. 
The foilowinjg^ ministers are entitled to make application for assistance : — 
(a) Any minister for the time being of the ooneregation of any church, 
society, or mission on the roll of the National Conference (or should 
the National Conference cease to have a roll, of any Unitarian, Liberal 
Christian, Free Christian, Presbyterian, or other non-subscribing or 
kindred congremtion in the British Isles) that reeularly assembles for 
the public worahip of God ; (b) The minister-at-uurg^, ndssionary, or 
ministerial secretary, or agent, of any association, mission, society, or 
assembly mentioned in the rules of the National Conference adopted at 
Leicester in April, 1900 ; (e) Any Professor of the Presbyterian (joUege, 
Carmarthen, Manchester Oulege, Oxford, or the Unitarian Home Missionary 
College, Manchester, who has at any time been minister of one of the oon- 
gregations mentioned in (ft), and who still occasionally preaches ; (cQ Any 
minister who has been minister of any of the congregations mentioned in (a), 
and who is now the minister of any similar congreeation in any colony or 
dependency of the United Kingdom. Provid^ %at no person shall be 
entitled to apply to the Managers for such assistance until he has been such 
minister or held such a post or professorship for at least one year. The word 
' minister ' does not include a lay-preacher nor a lay-worker at |t mission. 
The fund is administered by a Boara of twelve Managers, four of whom are 
ministers. The capital of the fund is invested in the names of four Trustees. 
The following persons are entiUed to vote at a (jfeneral ^^^^:— -(a) 

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MINIflTEBS' OOMrSBSNOn 75 

Donors of £5 or opwards to the Fmid ; (6) Annual anbecribers of not lew 
than ten shillinffs to the fond, who became subscriberB not leas than six 
months before the date of the meeting ; (e) The Manaffers, Trustees, and 
Aaditors for the time being of the fund; (d) Members oi the National Con- 
ference, BO long as it exists, who represent churches that subscribe not less 
than £1 per annum to the fund ; (e) all persons receiving assistance from the 
fund. Pennon and Insurance. — The income of the fund is employed in 
assisting ministers to pay the premiums on benefit policies effected by Uiem 
with tiie Eq^uitable Life Assurance Society. Such policy entitles the minister 
to an annuity of either £52 or £104 a year, payable half-yearly, the first 
instalment to be paid six months after he has reached the age of sixty-five ; 
it may aUo entitle the minister to the sum of £250, with or without profits, 
to be paid to his representatives on his death within the age of sixty-five, or 
on his death at any age. To entitle the minister to these benefits, he will 
have to pay the Assurance Society an annual premium varying with his age. 
If that premium does not exceed £20, the Managers pay to the Assurance 
Society half the premium out of the income of the fund ; if it exceeds £20, 
the ^as^taien pay £10, and no more, towards the premium. Managers, 
Rev. J. JBstlin Carpenter, Mr. Howard Chatfeild CUrke. Mr. T. Alfred 
Colfox, Mr. J. Cogan Conway, Mr. John Harrison, Mr. C. Sydney Jones, 
Mr. Waiiam Long, Mr. David Martinean, Mr. W. Blake Odgers, Rev. C. J. 
Street, Rev. W. G. Tarrant, Rev. Douglas Walmsley. Trustees, Mr. 
David Ainsworth, Mr. H. Chatfeild Clarke, Mr. F. J. Kitson, Mr. Oswald 
Nettlefold. Chairman, Rev. J. Estlin Carpenter. Treasurer, Mr. Howard 
Chatfeild Clarke. Hon. Secretary, Mr. J. Cogan Conway, Brooklands, 
Ringwood, Hants. Ministers desiring further information should write to 
the Hon. Sec. for a copy of the Constitution, By-Laws, Table of Premiums, 
and Form of Application. On October 3 1st, 1903, 83 applications had been 
granted, and 67 policies completed. 



MINISTERS' CONFERENCES. 

Body of English Preabyterlan Ministers in and about the 
Cities of Lx>ndon and Westminster.— At the beginning of the reign of 
Charles II. there was an organized community of rresb^rian Ministers 
who enjoyed the privilege of presenting Fetitions and Addresses to 
Uie Sovereign. In 1691 the Bodies of rresbyterian and Independent 
Ministers joined tether as 'United Brethren.' Doctrinal differences, 
however, led to a dissolution of the Union after a few years. Then the 
Fresbyterians styled themselves and were known as ' The Body ^or Board) of 
Presbyterian Ministers in and about the cities of London and Westminster/ 
In 17& on the acoession of Queen Anne, the three Denominations, vis : the 
Presbyterian, Independent, and Anti-paedobaptist, formed a Union (each 
Body, however retaining its separate existence), which was renewed in the 
following reign, and in 1727 took the title * The General Body of Protestant 
Dissenting Ministers of the Three Denominations residing in and about the 
cities of [x>ndon and Westminster.' This united Body hiMl the privilege of 
addressing the Throne. In 1836 in consequence of doctrinal differences the 
Presbyterians seceded and on the accession of Queen Victoria were permitted 
to resume their ancient practice, which they have since continued to exercise, 
of addressing, as a separate Bodv, the Sovereign in person. The Presbyterian 
form of government has not been in use among them sii^^4hejA.ct of 



76 THE S88BZ HALL TSAR BOOK 



Uniformity. The Meetings of the Body are generally held at Dr. Williams's 
library, Gordon-square, l^dcsi, W.G. Hon. Sees., Revs. James Harwoodt 
B.A. and F. K. Freeston. 

Cardiganshipe Unitarian Ministers' Union (1886).— For mutoai 
help and oo-operation in promotinj^ the interests of Unitarianism in Car- 
diganshire. Chairman, Rev. John Davies, Allt-y-placa, Llanybyther. Secre- 
ts^, Rev. Lewis Williams, Bedlwyn, Talsam, R.S.O., dardiganshire. 
The Union has published a Welsh translation of Dr. Freeman Clarke's 
' Manual of Unitarian Belief ' for Sunday Schools. It has been the means 
of establishing yearly musical festiyals in two Unitarian districts in Cardi- 
ganshire, and an annual examination in religious knowledge, for the benefit 
of oar young people. It has promoted the formation of Ministers' Bible 
Classes, and nas, in various other ways, endeavoured to stimulate and main- 
tain Unitarian activity in Cardiganshire. 

Qeneral Baptist Assembly of Messengers, Eiders, and Repre- 
sentatives (Incorporated), founded 1653.^Annual meeting held the 
end of September, or early in October. Secretary, Rev. C. A. noddinott* 
Chichester. 

London Unitarian Ministers' Meeting (189S).-<Meetings held 
regularly on the second Monday in the month from October to Whitsun- 
tide, at Essex Hall, at 3 p.m., for the purpose of consulting about their 
common work. Secretary, Rev. W. Chynoweth Pope, 27, Vicar's-hUl, Lewis- 
bsm, S.E. 

Missionary Conference (I860).— An Association for the promotion and 
encouragement of missionary labours for the spread of Llbena Christianity. 
Annual meeting on the day in July following the U.H.M.C. Examinations. 
President, Rev. J. A. Kelly, Dunmurry, (x», Antrim. Treasurer, Rev. 
T. P. Spedding, Rochdale; Secretary, Rev. W. R. Shanks, 7, Hope- 
street, Higher Broughton, Manchester. 

Protestant Dissenting Ministers of Warwickshire and Neigh- 
bouring Counties (1782).— Meetings monthly, with which is incorporated 
the Dudley and Oldbury Double lectures ( 1733-1 8d6). Religious services, 
private conferences, public evening meetings. Secretary, Rev. E. D. 
Friestley Evans, Kidderminster. Treasurer, Rev. Rudolf Davis, B.A., 
Oreenhill-park-road, Evesham. 

West of England Presbyterian Divines (1655)— Suspended 1660 
until 1695. Whether meetings were held secretly during this interval 
cannot be ascertained. For some time after the Revolution the Assemblv 
bore the alternative title of the United Brethren of Devon and ComwalL 
Meets at Exeter, on the third Wednesday in June, in the Vestry of George's 
Meeting. It is not an executive or missionary body. It possesses^ an 
endowment, from which, supplemented by collections from the congregations 
on its roll, it makes grants to those of its ministers whose stipends are below 
a certain amount. One of its ancient functions was to ordain ministers. 
Its present membership consists of the Unitarian ministers of Devon, and the 
Congregational minister of Uffculme. Treasurer, T. 8. Mortimer, Esq., 14, 
Bedford Circus, Bxeter; Moderator, Rev. Jeffery WorUiington, B.A., 
OuUompton ; Scribe, Rev. John Barron, Tavistock. 



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77 



THE SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATIOIV. 



This Aawooiation, foonded in 1838, has its headqnartora at Essex Hall^ 
Iiondon. Its objeote are (aj the promotion generally of Sunday School Eda- 
oation, and (bj the pablioation of soitable religiotis Books for young people* 
The analifioation for indiTidnal Membership is an annual subsaription of not 
less than Ss., or a life donation of not less than £6. Individuals, Schools, or 
Societies, subscribing a guinea a year, or upwards, are entitled to a copy 
of every new book nrinted and published by the Association during 
the year for which uie subscription is jpaid. District Societies, whose 
objects are similar to those of the Association, which contribute one guinea 
and upwards annually, are thereby deemed to be affiliated to it, and have 
the right of aj^inting a delegate to represent it on the Committee and at all 
Q«Qend Meetings. Schools contributing 5s. and upwards annually are con- 
sidered Members, and have the right of sending a representative to all 
the General Meetings. Annual Meeting in Whit-week, 1904. 

The puUioations for the past year include : A Volume of Addresses to 
Young People under the title A *Come to me O ve Children,* by the Bev. 
B. A. Armstrong, B.A«; * Joseph,* a Service of Song by the Bev. J. L. 
Haigh ; a series of Parable Picture Cards and Lessons, and the monthly 
magazine * Young Days.* In January, 1904, there will be published the first 
of a series of Monthly Notu for Sunday Clcuaea, edited by Miss Marian 
Pritchard, President of the Sunday School Association. Coloured lantern 
fliides illustrating Kate Douglas Wiggin's story,* Timothy's Quest,* have 
been prepared with * Beadings,' and Sunday Schools may obtain the loan of 
these ana oUier slides on application. 

C!^Scen.->President : Mias Marian Pbitohabd ; Treasurer : Mr. W. 
Bla&s Odqsbs, K.C. : Hon. Sec. : Mr. Ion Pbitohabd ; Committee : 
Miss Hilda M. Tatlxb, Rev. P. Allen, Mr. Ronald Babtbam, Mr. 
Abthitb el Bigos, M.A., Rev. W. Cofbland Bowib, Rev. B, Kibkman 
Obat, Rev. James Habwood, B.A., Rev. F. H. Jones, B.A., Mr. C. F. 
Pbabbon, Mr. W. S. Tatlxb ; to(?ether with a Delegate from each of the 
following Societies : — Bolton District Sunday School Union, London Sunday 
Sdiool Society, Manchester District Sunday School Association, North- 
East Lancashire Sunday School Union, North-Midland Sunday School 
Association, Scottish Sunday School Union, South-Eastem Sunday School 
Union, and Yorkshire Sunday School Union. 

The Conmiittee meet on the first Friday in the month, at 6 p.m. 8ub> 
Committees on New Publications, Gift Books, and Finance, meet as occasion 
requires. Business communications should be addressed to Mr. B. C. Habe, 
Essex Hall ; other correspondence to the Hon. Secretary. A Catalogue of 
the Publications of the Association, and a list of Reward and Gift Booka 
will be sent, poet free, on application. Book Room and Ofiioe open from. 
9 till 6 ; Saturdays, 9 tUl 2. 



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78 

DISTRICT A LOCAL SUNDAY SCHOOL SOCIETIES. 

Bolton District Sunday-school Union (1886) — ^Object: To enable 
the Sundaj-echool teachers and elder scholars of the ^district to meet each 
other from time to time ; to help each other to (jrreater snooeas Id teaching, 
to quicken an interest in Sunday-school work, and to hold United Scholars' 
Services. Hon. Sec., Isaac Barrow, Brantwood, Westhoughton, Bolton. 

Bury District Sunday-school Union (1864) includes Bury, Stand, 
Ohesham, Hesrwood, and Ainsworth. Object : To communicate ideas upon 
Sunday-school work, by means of essays and lectures, and to improve the 
methods of teaching. Meetings held in rotation at the various schools of 
the Union. Hon. ^c., Rev. J. M. Bass, M.A., 15, Malvern-street, Bury. 

East London Unitarian Sunday-school Union (1895).— Object : To 
stimulate and encourage Sundav-school teachers in the promotion of re- 
ligious education. President, Rev. J. Ellis, Mansford-street Parsonage, 
Bethnal Green, N.E. ; Treasurer, Mrs. Woods, 49, Bamley-road, Hackney, 
N.E. ; Hon. Sec., Mr. A. H. Verstage, Park-villa, Godalmmg. 

Irish Non-Subscribing Association. —Convener of Sunday-school 
Committee, Rev. Alex. O. Ashworth, Staveleigh, Ashley-avenue, Beuast. 

Liverpool Sunday-sohooi Society (1870).— Objects : Promotion of 
Sunday-school work and the improvement of Sunday-school teaching. 
President, Rev. T. Lloyd Jones ; Treasurer, Miss R. M. Beaumont, Meadow- 
tside. Hunt's Ooss; Hon. Sees., Miss Alison Hall, 24, Waverley-road, and 
Miss J. B. Smith, 12 Ampthill-road, Liverpool. 

London Sunday-school Society (1848).— Object : To promote the 
union of London Sunday-schools, and aid in their improvement and extension. 
President, John Harrison, Esq. ; Hon. Treasurer, Ion Pritohard, 11, 
Highbury-crescent, N. ; Hon. Sec., Alec Barnes, 182, The Grove, Ealing, 
W. The former name of this Society was the London Auxiliary Sunday- 
school Association, but in 1886 it was changed to its present one. The 
schools subscribe a minimum of 5s. each per annum. 

Manchester District Sunday-school Association (1845) Objects : 

The improvement of the schools of the district by meetinfi«, visits, and other 
means. Annual meeting, Qood Friday. President, J. Wigley, 112, Bolton- 
road, Pendleton ; Treasurer, 6. H. Leigh, Moorfield, Swinton ; Hon. Sees, of 
l>epartment8 : Examinations, Rev. G. Evans, M.A., Brookfield Parsonage, 
<}orton ; Music and Publications, Rev. John Moore, Hindley Parsonage, 
near Wigan ; Visiting, Rev. W. R. Shanks, 7, Hope-street, Higher Brough- 
ton, Manchester; Rambles, Lectures, ete.. Lantern Slides, Temperance, 
Rev. W. Holmshaw, The Parsonage, BlacUey, Manchester ; Finance, J. H. 
Pimley, 44, Bishop-street, Moss Side, Manchester ; Holiday Homes, and 
•General, I^vid A. Little, Hatherley, Portland-road, Bowdon ; Statistics, 
E. W. Davis, 18, Denmark-road, Ghorlton-on-Medlock, Manchester. 

Manchester Unitarian Sunday.school Union.— Objects: To stimu- 
late and* encourage Sunday-school teachers in the promotion of Religioos 
Education; to communicate ideas upon Sunday-school work by means of 
essays and lectures ; and to foster a kindly feeling amonest the teachers 
of the schools in the Union. President, Mr. J. Wigley; Treasurer, 
H. Woodhead, 460, Moss Lane East, Manchester ; Hon. Sec, Frank Golland, 
'i21. Manor-road, Sale, Cheshire. 

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DISTBIOT AKD LOCAL BUVBAT SCHOOL 80CISTIS8 79 

Midland Sunday-sohooi Assoolatlon (1875).— Object : Toenooarage 
efficieocy in Sunday-school work. Hon. Sec, Mrs. P. S. Wright, 60, Homer- 
street, birminffham. Annual meeting in the Spring ; Oonferenoe in the 
Autumn ; sohoutrs' service in Birmingham Town Hall annually. 

North Cheshrre Unttarian Sunday-school Union (1863).— Object : 
The improvement of its various members by means of social and religious 
meetings, lectures, papers, etc. President, Mr. William Lawton, Mossley, 
Dukin&ld; Treasurer, F. Hepworth, Retford-street, Oldham; Hon. Sec, 
Albert Skter, Solicitor, Hyde. Fourteen schoob in Union. Quarterly meet- 
ings at schools. 

North-Eaat Lanoaahire Sunday-echooi Union (1867, re-organised 
1879, and 1888). — Obieot : To promote religious fellowship and co-operation 
amongall such schools as may desire to unite for those purposes. President, 
Rev. W. H. Buri?es8, B.A., Accrineton ; Treasurer, J. S. Mackie, Burnley ; 
Hon. Sec, Alfred Webster, Rock Mount, Whalley-road, Accrington. 

Nopth.Mldland Sunday-sohooi Association (1847).— Object : To 
improve and assist the Sunday-schools in the district. Hon. Treasurer, 
W. GJodfrey, 18, Welbeck-street, Mansfield ; Hon. Sec, Rev. E. G. Evans, 
M. A. , Clarence-road, Chesterfield. Committee meets quarterly at Notting- 
ham. Annual meeting held on Easter Monday. 

Soottlsh Unitarian Sunday-school Union (1900). — Objects : The 
promotion of Sunday-school work in Scotland. President, Mr. James 
Smeaton, Dundee ; Treasurer and Hon. Sec, James J. Kelly, 8, Livingstone- 
place, Edinburgh. 

8outh Cheahipe and District Aasooiation of Sunday-sohooi a 
(1890). — Object : The improvement of existing Sunday-schools, and the 
extension of Sunday-school work in the district. President, Rev. J. C. 
Street, Shrewsbury ; Treasurer, Arthur Orrett, 8, Volunteer-street, Chester ; 
Hon. Sec, Rev. H. E. Haycock, 59, Parkgate-road, Chester. 

South. Eastern Sunday-school Union (1895).— Formed in connection 
with the London and S.E. Counties Provincial Assembly. Hon. Sec, Rev. 
Frederic Allen, 5, Holland-grove, London, S.W. 

Southern Sunday School Union. — Object : To improve and assist the 
Sunday-schools in the district covered by the Southern Unitarian Association. 
Hon. Sec, Rev. Clement E. Pike, F.R.Hi8t.S., Holmwood, Newport, LW. 

Western Sunday-sohooi Association (1880).— I here is now no separate 
Sunday-school organization in the Wt;st of England. At a meeting of the 
Committee of the Western Union, held July 23rd, 1888, it was resolved to 
institute a department, 'in connection with the work of the Committee,' 
to take into consideration matters relating to the Sunday-schools of the 
district. Hon. Sec, Rev. H. Shaen Solly, M.A., Bridport. 

Yorkshire Unitarian Sunday-school Union (1867).— Object : To aid 
in the improvement of existing Sunday-schools, and in the establishment 
of new ones, in the county of York, etc Number of schools in the Union, 16. 
President, Rev. John Fox, Hunslet ; Treasurer, Mrs. Griffith, Park-square, 
Leeds ; Hon. Sec, C. H. Boyle, 20, St. Michaers-terrace, Headingley, Leeds ; 
Examinations, J. H. Brook, 68, Bowling Park -drive, Bradford ; Conference 
Secretary, J. Harrison, 173, Dewsbury-road, Leeds; Lantern Steward, E. 
Hill, 7, Belle Vue-crescent, Leeds; Book Steward, P. R. Jackson, 20, St. 
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80 

U8T OF SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

WUh Name$ and AddrtMea of Per9on» to whom Oorrupondtnu $houid 6e tmi, 

England. 

Plftoa OorreBpondentB' Names & AddroBoea, 

▲ocrington Arthur Ingbam, Broiuwick-temoe, Aociiiigtoii. 

Alnfworth Walter Taylor, Chnrdh-itreat, AluworCh, mw Bolton. 

Altrlncham W. J. Hadflold, Ghealuun-plMe, Bowdon, Altrfnoham. 

Aihton-nndor-Iorae Noraum 8iiiethiuit,The Stoelci,Henrietta-«t,Aflitoii-iinder-l4rDa. 

AAttoy Ber. F«ter Holt, 88, Brid«oa]w-«t.» Bedford Lalgli, Laneaahlra. 

Atherstooe & Anttlii, 88, Statton-fltroet, Athentone. 

Baabniy William H. Ooode, 11, Caitle-atroet West, Banbnry. 

Bath Mlas Vokea/l8, MiUom-street, Bath. 

Bedfleld and Monk Soham Mr. George Cook, Jr., Bediield-rd., Monk Boham, FhunllQghani 

Belper W. Byde, Meadow-iiew, Belper. 

Beuell'a Oreen MIn Beed, Bessell's Green, SeTenoaki. 

Birkenhead John Bmbary, 8, Seaton-road, Birkenhead. 

Birmingham : 

OldMeeting T. J. Qtffflthi, 81, St. PMl'i-road, BalsaU Heath, Birmingham. 

Church of the Meaaiah. . W. J. B. Tranter, 188, Sommer-road, Bdgbaiton, nrmloghAm. 
Lower Faieley-etreet .. W. C. MoStooker, 54, Henley-itreet, Birmini^uun. 

Hunt-street G. Johnson, 8, Cof ton-place, Tomer-street, BInningJiam. 

Kewhall-hlll B. Stych, 888, Shenstone-road, BInningham. 

Small Heath Miss Matthews, 12, WUton-road, Sparkhlll, Bfamin^iam. 

Moseley & Balaall Heath Mr. Belben, 196, Aloester-road, Birmingham. 
Blackpool: 

Banks-street S. Rowland, 17, Dickinson-road, Blackpool 

The Hall, Lytham-road.. Samuel Crompton, 871, Lytham-road, Blackpool. 
Bolton: *- 

Bank-street Arthur H. Hardman, 182, Tbnge Moor-road, Bolton. 

Balllwell-road F. W. Battersby, 19, lUrhaTen-road, Bolton. 

XTnity School, Deane-rd. E. Daiies, 25, BUesmere-street, Bolton. 

Bootle Bev. J. Morley Mills, 68, Worcester-road, Bootle, liferpooL 

Boston Mln Hall, 12, Yauzhall-terrace, Boston. 

Bradford H. Gamett, 28, Baglan-terrace, Thombuiy, Bradford. 

Braintree Miss Courtauld, Bocklng-place, Bndntree. 

Bridgwater Miss Kate Symons, North-street, Bridgwater. 

Brldport W. W. Male, Boutb^treet, Bridpork 

Brighton Miss Boys, 69, Grand-parade, Brighton. 

Bristol: 
Lewin's Mead (Boys) . . W. A. T. Price, 84, City-road, Bristol. 

(Girls) .. Miss Price, 70, Claremont-road, fiishopston, Bristol 

Mission Behool J. B. Boblnson, 19, Somerset-street, Kingsdown, BristoL 

Burnley Harry Bamsbottom, 19, Colbran-street, Burnley. 

Bury : Bank-street John Taylor, 71, New Alfred-street, Bury, Lancashire. 

„ Chesham W. H. Pilkington, 68, Haslam-street, Bury, Lancashire. 

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LIST OF SUNDAY SCHOOLS 81 

Plaoo. Ck>rrespondent6' Names Sb Addreeaes. 

Bory 3t. Edmund's Edward PiUmer, Bardwell, Bury St Edmund's. 

Boxton Mlas Smith, 1, Beaufort-Tfflu, M&ncfaestor-road, Buxton. 

Carlisle T. BIdley, 18, South Westwn-terrsoe, Cnrrock, Carlisle. 

Chatham Alfred W. Tapp, 104, WindmlU-road, New Brompton, Kent. 

Chelmsford J. Evans, Burgess Hill-road, Chelmsford. 

Cheltenham Bev. J. Fisher Jones, 12, Park-place, Cheltenham. 

Chester Arthur Orrett, 8, Volunteer-street, Chester. 

Chesterfield Uiss Pearson, Abercrombie Street, Chesierfleld. 

Chichester (Eastccate) .... Miss Morley, The Fallant, Chichester. ' 

ChoppiniKton John Maughan, Frances-villa, Choppington, Morpeth. 

Choriey W. H. Sutcliffe, 4, Hanover-street, Chorley. 

Chowbent Benjamin Leigh, Bolton Old-road, Atherton, Manchester. 

Cirencester Miss Austin, Cleeve Hill, Strattou, Cirencester. 

Colne Frank Duerden, 17, Woodhead-street, Colne. 

Colyton Miss Walker, The Parsonage, Colyton. 

Congleton Sidney Worrell, Wagg-street, Congleton. 

Coeeley J. T. Evans, 2, Old Meeting-road, Coseley, BUston. 

Coventiy C. C. Johnson, Earlsdon, Coventry. 

Cradley Miss I. M. Sheppard, Netherend, Cradley Heath, Staffordshire 

Crediton W. H. Oillard, 7, Churcli-street, Crediton. 

Crewkeme Mrs. Blake, The Old House, Crewkeme. 

Croft John Monks, Myddleton, near Warrington. 

CoUompton Spencer T. Galpin, Pound-square, Cullompton. 

Darlington Miss Cox- Walker, Highfleld, Darlington. 

Dean Bow, Manchester . . Miss Lucy Brooks, Elm Hirst, WOmslow, Manchester. 

Denton J. Robinson, 290, Manchester-road, Denton, Manchester. 

Derby W. G. Cole, 14S, Nuns-street, Derby. 

Devonport Bev. G. Leonard Phelps, 1, Home Park, Stoke, Devonport 

Dewsbnry Harold Idle, Walker-street, Earlsheaton, Oewsbury. 

Diss Rev. H. J. Lawson, The Lawn, Diss. 

Doncacter Mrs. H. Thomas, HaUgate Parsonage, Doncaster. 

Dover Miss Rosa Martlndale, 178, Snaigate-street, Dover. 

Dadl«y Miss RoUason, Dixon 's-green, Dudley. 

DuUnfield W. Shaw, 96. Town-lane, Dukinfleld. 

Blland Jas. Beaumont, 1, Argyle-buUdings, Elland. 

Evesham liiss Piper, Milestone Cottsge, Evesham. 

Exeter H. J. Mason, 98, Park-road, Polsloe-park, Exeter. 

Flagg T. Hodgkinson, Flagg, near Buxton. 

Framlingham C. P. Dowsing, Double-street, FramUngham, Suffolk. 

Gainsborough Rev. W. W. Robinson, Clephau Cottage, Gainsborough. 

Gateacre Miss R. M. Beaumont, Hunt's Cross, Liverpool. 

Gateshead H. Sutcliffe, 8, Hall-terrace, Gateshead. 

Gee Cross W. WooUey, Mount Pleasant, Gee Crosd, Hyde. 

Glossop Rev. A. C. Fox, Shefileld-road, Glossop. 

Gloucester (e) Rev. Walter Lloyd, 4, FaUmer-street, Gloucester 



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82 THS BS8SX HALL TBAB BOOK 

Place. CkxrreBponiientB' Names A Addreeaee. 

Oodalmlng 8. E. Ventage, Meadrow, QodAlming. 

Great HncUow Arthnr Maltly, The Hall, Great Hncklow, Byaai, Shellleld. 

Guildlord MIm Le l>ttc, Manor-road, Stoughton, Guildford. 

Hale BeT. A. Leille Smith, B.A., Halebams, Altrincham. 

'"•'sS^lfQSlS^ro.d} J.T«l,».H»u*8h.w.K«d.HiUllta. 

Hapton Ker. A. E. Eamp, The ManBe, Hapton, nr. Nonrich. 

Hartingw Bey. S. Gardner Preston, Bathronan, HasUngs. 

Heaton Koor Mias Bhodea, 1, Tatton-road North, Heaton Moor, Stockport. 

Hejwood Arthur Knowlee, 84, Walker-f treat, Heywood. 

Hinckley A. W. Jennings, Clarence-road, Hinckley. 

Hindley T. Hardman, J^onr., Emlyn-st., liverpool-rd., HIndley, Wlgan 

Honham B. T. Baker, 10, Arthur-road, Horsham. 

Horwich Chas. Winch, 16, Siemens-street, Honrioh, Bolton. 

Huddersfleld Miss G. Balmforth, 6, Bland-street, Hnddersfleld. 

Hon Walter M. HoUnes, 9, SalUbnry-street, Hnn. 

Hyde: 

Flowery Field John Axon, 8, Spring-gardens, Flowery Field, Hyde. 

Boston Mills James Braddock, 9a, Cheapside, Hyde. 

Idle Albert Spence, 16, Town-lane, Idle, Bradford. 

Ilkeston Harry Taylor, 2, Larkland-avenne, Ilkeston. 

nminster Miss A. M. Baker, North-street, Ilminster. 

Ipswich G. Wilkinson, * Chamwood,' Oban-street, Ipewich. 

Kendal Bev. Herbert V. Mills, Greenside, Kendal. 

Kidderminster Joseph Thomas, 23, Franchise-street, Kidderminster. 

King's Lynn E. Denny, Tower-street, King's Lynn. 

Kingswood J. Howard Thornton, Hollywood, Birmingham. 

Kirkstead, Lincoln Bev. B. Holden, The Manse, Kirkstead, Lincoln. 

Knutsford Bev. Geo. A. Payne, Heath View, Knatsford. 

Lancaster William Armistead, 44, Wertham-street, Lancaster. 

Leeds: 

Mill HOI Mra. Hepton, Weetwood-terraoe, Leeds. 

Holbeck B. Pearson, Parliament-street, Armley, Leeds. 

Honalot Miss E. M. Slater, 49, Cemetery-road, Beeston-hill, Leeds. 



Gnat Meeting J. B. Giroson, 16, St James'-road, Leicester 

Narborough-road N. Ji^msworth, 4, Glenfleld-road, Leioesler. 

Lelfl^ T. W. Collins, 47, The Avenne, Leigh, Lancashire. 

Lewes H. J. Frise, 202, High-street, Lewes. 

liscard, Manor-road Bev. A. Ernest Parry, 11, Westmoreland-road, Liscard, Chealiii«. 

LlTerpool: 

miet-road W. H. Thomas, 27, Femdale-road, Sefton Paik, LlTerpool. 

Hope-street Miss B. K. McConnell, M. A. , 47, Hope-atree^ Ltvorpool. 

Aadent Chapel, Meeting Mrs. B. P. Bnrronghs, Kenilworth, Algbnrth-road, LlTerpool. 
Boom, TOxteth 

Hamilton-road Mission. T. W. Smith, 62, Hamllton-ioad, LiToipooL 

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liUrT or SUNDAY SCHOOLS 83 

Plftoa Oamepaodi&ntB* Names ft Addresses. 

Liverpool— (CSiml.) 

DometticMtMionMill-rt, Ber. T. Uoyd Jonas, 4, Dingle-lane, UTerpool, S. 

Boiid<«treet IfiaaioD .... W. O. Topping, 18, Vanmore-itreet, Li?erpool. 

Oanton Mn. H. D. Boberti, Balholm^ Westam-dilTe, Graaiandala, 

London : [LIvarpool 

Avondala-Toad W. B. Varahall, 1, Tordal-road, Gatford, 8.B. 

BaU-atreat Miaaion BaT. S. EL Btreat, B. A., 4, Ayanna-TUlaa, CMcklawood-lana, K. W. 

Bennondaay Bar. Bnataoa Thompaon, 47, Upper Orange-rd., Bannondaay, 8.B. 

"ISfSSSrf^^eet} 8.8.Tajlar,8.Mo«intBphraHn.ro«l,8traatlu»n,S.W. 

Brixton A. MartlnaUi, Como, HolUngboama-road, Heme HUI, 8.B. 

Ghfld'a Hfll Ber. Bdgar Daplyn, Fowia, Pattiaon-road, If .W. 

Croydon, Dennett Hall. B. Bollock, Dennett Hall, Croydon. 

Deptford Ber. A. J. Marchant, S7, Cllfton-road, Packluun, &B. 

BaiflT Church Mln Yiolet Freeton, 9, Ladbroke-gardena, W. 

Foreat Gate BeT. H. Woods Penis, 87, Cheatnnt-aTanne, Voreat Oala, E. 

George's Bow Mission. . Ber. Frederick Summers, 4, Durley-road, Stamford HOI, K. 

Hackney Misa B. H. Green, Tudor Houae, Damlay-road, Hackney, N.E. 

Wighgata F. Tramain, 67, Cromwell-ayenue, Hlghgate, V. 

Islington Bichard Gore, 41, Alma-street, New North-road, K. 

Kentish Town Miss Margaret Cooper, 61, HsTerstock-hlll, N.W. 

Klltnim Bey. J. B. Stronge, 18, Ulysses-road, West Hampstead, K.W. 

Lawisham Bct. W. Chynoweth Pope, 27, Vicar's-hill, Lewlsham, S.E. 

Limehouse George Aze, 88, Halley-street, Limehouse, E. 

Mansford-street Miss M. Harding, 18, AntlU-road. Bow, E. 

Flmnstead Henry Lowe, 61, Wood-street, Woolwich. 

Portland-street Miss Teschemacher, 8, Aberdeen-road, Highbuiy, X. 

Bhyl-street Mission .... Dr. Charles Bead, 22, Wllloughby-road, Hampstead, K.W. 

Bldimond Mrs. Farrington, The ElnoU, Ormond-road, Bichmond, Surrey. 

Stepney Green Miss A. C. Bead, 17, Pembery-road, Bruce GroTe, Tottenham, N. 

Stoke Kewlngton Green Howard Toung, LL.B., 62, Highbuiy-park, N. 

Stratford Edgar Noel, Brlarwood, Grore Bill, Woodford, N.E. 

Walthamatow, Itaro-rd. H. Salt^ 8, UWerston-road, Walthamatow, N.E. 

Wandsworth Mrs. Tarrant, 4, Geraldine-road, Wandsworth, S.W. 

Wood Green Miss Measures, 07, Oakfleld-road, Stroud Green, N. 

Long Sutton Mia. S. E. Pond, Chapel-bridge, Long Sutton. 

Longton Miss Fanner, 28, Chaplin-road, Longton, Staflk. 

Longhboroa^ Miss Alice Swindall, 9, Swan-street, Lou^borougfa. 

Lydgate H. B. Charlesworth, Bast Bank, New MIU, Hudderdleld. 

Lye Bar. Isaac Wrlgley, B.A., The Parsonage, Lye, Stourbridge. 

Maedeaflald Harold Matthews, 249, Hurdafleld-road, Maodaaflald. 

Maidstone Miss Ellis, HiU-side, Maidstone. 

Malton BeT. W. Bodger Smyth, Norton, Malton. 



Bleckley Sam Maedowcroft, Barn-lane, Blackleyi Manchester. 

Bradford C. H. CowUshaw, 88, Hyde-road, Gorton, Manchaatar. 

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84 THE ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

Place. Ck>xTe0p<mdent6' NaxneB & Addrooooa 

Manchester-CCiMtf.) 

Bnragfaton, Gobden H«U A. H. Mauley, 109, Ot. Clowea-atieet, Bnragfatoii, MancoMter. 

Chorlton-eum-Hardy . . MIm H. I. Ruddle, 6, The Oreen, Chorlton-enin-Hardy. 

Dob-lane, FaUaworth . . W. Allen, 197, Oldham-road, FaOaworth, Manehester. 

Qorton T. Grundy, 16, High Bank-street, Gorton, Manchester. 

Hulme Domestic Miasion T. H. Holt, 92, Gaythorpe-street, Moss Side, Manchester. 

Longaig^t Ton Coop, 48, Devonshire-street, Ardwiek, Manchester. 

Lower Mosley-street . . Arthur Wood, 28, Carlton-street, Mo« Side, Manchester. 

Moas Side O. H. Yooatt, 79, Alexandra-road, Moss Side, Manchester. 

Oldham-road W. Taylor, 16, Oldham-road, Miles Platting, Manchester. 

Pendleton F. J. Shirley, 41, Tootal-road, Weaate, Manchester. 

Flatt Miss Smallfleld, Holly House, Fallowfleld, Manchester. 

Sale Rev. W. L. Schroeder, M.A., 87, Marsiand-road, Sale. 

Upper Brook-street .... H. Woodhead, 400, Moaa-lane-east, Manchester. 

Urmston, Queen's-rd. . . Frank Chadwlck, Princess-road, (Jrmston, Manchester. 

Willert-street Rev. J. W. Bishop, Mission House, WUlert-at, Rochdale-road, 

Manchester. 

Goolden-street Rev. B. Walker, 66, Oieetwood-lane, Mancheater. 

Mansfield Miss Birks, 6, Park-avenue, Mansfield. 

Middlesbrough Miss Ward, Park-road-south, Middlesbrough. 

MIddleton (Manchester). . Herbert Andrew, 106, Morton -street, Middleton, Manchester. 

Monton Franklin Leigh, 170, Folly-lane, Swinton, Manchester. 

Moretonhampstead Rev. A. Lancaster, 26, Kinsman's-dale, Moretonhampstead. 

MosBley R. T. Gledhill, Rose-bank, Mlcklehurst, Manchester. 

Mottram I- Swindells, Thomcliffe Wood. HoUingworth, Manchester. 

Nantwieh Miss N. Page, 6, Pall Mall, Nantwlch. 

Kewaik-on-Treot W. A. Savage, 146, Bamby-road, Newark-on-TMnt. 

Newbury Miss Stillman, Biynafon, Eennet-road, Newbury. 

Newcastle-on-Tyne CM. Slater, 7, Bentlnck-street, NewcasUeK>n-Tyne. 

Byker R. L. Tron, 42, North-view, Heaton, Newoaatle^m-T>ne. 

Newcastle (Stafb.) J. Boot, 44, Victoria-street, Basford, Stoke-on-Ttent. 

Newchurch George Haworth, Whltewell-terraoe, Waterfoot, Manchester. 

Newport (I.W.) Miss Evelegh, Shide View, Newport, I.W. 

Northampton F. Sale, 80, Semflong-road, Northampton. 

Norwich (Boys) H. Palmer, 71, Adelaide-street, Norwich. 

(Girls) Miss Clark, Surrey House, Norwich. 

(Infants) Miss Love, Holme Cottage, Magdalen-road, Norwich. 

Nottingham : 

The High Pavement .... C. A. Belfleld, 11, Stratford-terr., Shakeapeare-sL, NotttBgliMn. 

Christ Church F. O. Hallott, 44, Mansfield-road, Nottingham. 

Hyson Green Miss A. M. F^rson, 287, Coventry-road, Bolwell, Nottlnghaa. 

Oldbury Charles Cutler, Dingle-street, Oldbury, Bfrmtngham. 

Oldham Harvey H. Newby, 1, Caroline-street, Oldham. 

Oxford (Charles-street) . . Miss J. Upton, St Geoige's, Ltttlemore, Oxford. 

Oxford (Percy-street) — Miss M. Blackwell, 66, Percy-street, Oxford. 

Padiham Admiral Shaw, 29, Shakespeare-atreet, Padlham. t 

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LIST OF SUHDAi: SCHOOLS 85 

Place. Correspondents' Names Ss Addresses. 

Puk Lane, Wigan Thomas Lomaz, Wlgan-road, Brynn, near Wigan. 

Pepperhill Fred. Jogger, Oooper^lane, Shelf, near Halifax. 

' Poole Ifrs. Anthony, Almondlmxy, Poole. 

Portanottfeh, High-street. . H. Bleasley, MUe End, Landport, Portamonth. 

Preaton James Stewart, la, St, Anthony's-road, Preston. 

Podsey T. y. Tindall, Bosemont, The Lanes, Podsey, Leeds. 

Bawtenstall Walter Ormerod, 6, OliTe-terrace, Bawtenstall, lianchester. 

Beading O. A. Shmbeole, Craven-road, Beading. 

Bingwood Mrs. Conway, Brooklands, Bingwood. 

BiTtngton BeT. Samuel Thompson, Bivington, Bolton. 

Rochdale J. W. Smith, 08, Peel-street, Bochdale. 

Botherham Tom Billcllff, The Alders, Aldred-street, Botherbam. 

Bnshall J. Eeates, 60, Harford-street, Trowbridge. 

Saffron Walden Ber. J. A. Brinkworth, Hill-street, SalTron Walden. 

Scarborough Bev. Ottwell Binns, Alezandra-pait, Scarborongfa. 

Selby BeT. John Dale, Staynor's-ylew, East Common, Selby. 

Sheffield : 

Upper Chapel A. D. Belcher, 6, Friory-ayenue, Sheffield. 

Upperthoipe Horace Smith, 08, Crookesmoor-road, Sheffield. 

Shepton Mallet T. AUen, The Gables, Charlton-road, Shepton Mallet. 

Shrewsbury Mrs. Ikfyers, 11, Swan-hill, Shrewsbury. 

Sidmouth Miss Barmby, Mount Pleasant, Sidmouth. 

Southampton Miss Compton, 14, Milton -road, Fitzhugh, Southampton. 

Southend MIbs Bobb, 4, Elmer-avenue, Southend-on-Sea. 

Sottthport Edgar Worthington, 15, Belmont-street, Sonthport 

South Shields A. Boblnson, 14, Erskine-road, South Shields. 

Stalybrldge Ftank Hurst^ 67, Cheetham-hlll-road, Stalybridge. 

Stand J. D. Derbyshire, 67, Clarencest. , H. Bronghton, Manchester. 

Stannington Bev. I. Payne, Underbank Parsonage, Stannington, Sheffield. 

Stockport Bev. B. C. Constable, Thomlea, Heath-road, Stockport. 

Stockton-on-Tees Miss Boss, Westboume-terrace, Stookton-on-Teea. 

Stoorbridge Walter Hill, Myrtle-terrace, West-street, Stourbridge. 

Stratford-on-Avon Miss W. McNeille, Bridge-street, Stratford-on-Avon. 

Styal Arthur Henshall, Handforth, Manchester. 

Sunderland Avery Luckley, 81, Grlndon-terrace, Sunderland. 

Swinton Harry Pollltt, 2, Beech-street, Swinton, Manchester. 

Tamworth J. S. Harding, Church-street, Tamworth. 

Taunton J. Duckworth, 18, Portland-street, Taimton. 

Taristock Bev. John Barron, 6, Broadpark-terrace, Whitohnioh, Tavistock. 

Tenterden J. Ellis Mace, Ashf ord-road, Tenterden. 

Todmorden J. Mason, Fielden-square, Todmorden. 

Torquay F. E. Willis, Stratton, Warberry-road West, Torquay. 

Trowbridge John Hawkins, 8, Hllperton-road, Trowbridge. 

Wakefield Bev. Andrew Chalmers, St. John's Mount, Wakefield. 

Walmsler Bev. E. Allen, Walmsley Chapel House, Egertom, Bqltotw , ^ 

Digitized by VjUijy IC 



86 THS BS8SX HALL TSAE BOOK 

Place. CtorreBpondents' Names St Addreeaee. 

Watell 8.0.Hodc^dDt, 45, Pusetor-ftnei, WalaalL 

Wanhain BaT. B. J. WilklnB. 68, Bmenon-itMd, Pooto. 

Wairlngton T. 0. HoUlngBworth, 71, LortYj-Une, Warringtoo. 

Wait Bromwloli B. JackBon, 6, Bagnall-atnet, Wm% Bromwioh. 

Whltohiirafa-iii-Salop O. Oroom, Worthington-ttreet, WMtchuich, SiJop. 

WolTOluimptoii BaT. J. B. Higham, B. A. , 60, AUen-road, WolTariuaiiptoD. 

Tamoatli (GimQ Miu Sophia Mola, 60, Chnrob-road, Qorlestoo, Ot Tatmoath. 

ToriE Vaeamt, 

Ireland. 

ABtrtm BaT. W. S. Smith, Tha Kama, Antrim. 

Ballaa, Co. Down Bay. J. H. Blbby, Btahopaoovrt, Downpatriok. 

BaUfcany Bay. W. a. Manden, BaOjeany, Go. Antrim. 

BaHyidan Bar. W. Fialding, Tha Mania, Ballyoiara, Oo. Antrim. 

BaUibflmUn BaT. Charlea Thrift, Tha ManM, Ballywaltar, Co. Down. 

BaUjmoaqr BaT. Darid Jlatta, Tha Mania, Balljmonaar. 

Banhridge John Smyth, M.A., Milltown, Banbridga. 



lit Oongragation Jamas MoWlUiami, Gaitlareagh-plaoa, Balflit 

AH Sooli' Ohvioh Bit. W. H. Dmmmond, B.A., Danyrolgia-aTanna, BallMt. 

Hoimlpottlngar Mn. H. Lamont Orr, S, Boden-tarraaa, Woodatoek-road, Balftet^ 

BtaDhopa^ Mln 0. Bnioa, Tha Finn, BalCut. 

Toffc-it (Laetnn Hall) Miia McDowaU, 45, Hopaflald-aTanua, BaUait 

OatmoMtla BaT. F. Thomas, Tha Kama, Calraoaitta, Co. Antrim. 

dough BaT. W. Naplar, Dondnim, Co. Down. 

Oombar BaT. T. Donkarlay, Tha Kama, Combar.Go. Down. 

Oori[ BaT. W. Whltalegga,M.A.,6,BanaVna-t«ir.,Monkitown,Gotk. 

Cmmlln BaT. W. S. Smith, Tha Kama, Antrim. 

Downpatriok Hugh Diekion, Downpatrick. 

Dromon Kn. M. Llndiay, KoiiTala Homa, Dromore, Co. Down. 

DnbUo Kill Haughton, Danasflald, Donnybrook, Ca DnbUn. 

Danmniiy BaT. J. A. Kally, Tha Qlaba, Danmony, Co. Antrim. 

eianarm BaT. J. A. Kiikimmtn, B.A., Tha Kama, Olanann, Co. Antrim. 

Onyabb^ Bit. J. Mlikimmin, Tha Kama, Orayabbayi Co. Down. 

Holywood Kill Lnia Patanon, Kllmora, Holywood, Ca.Down. 

KUlinehy J<dm Kdlwrath, Balloo, KlUlnchy, Co. Down. 

Larna BaT. Jamai Eannady, Tha Mama, lama. 

Koiim Wm. J. Agnew, Quay Homa, Koira, Co. Down. 

Konayraa BaT. B. Lyttla, Konayraa, Combar, Co. Down. 

yawry C. Warnoek, Kaigarat-iqmra, Nawry. 

Kawtownaida BaT. B. KazwaU King, Nawtownarda. 

Badamon Bit. J. J. Kagill, B.A., Badamon Kama, Croaigar, Co. Down. 

Baloo BaT. J. KeCleaty, ThaKama, Baloo, Lama. 

BftTifA BaT. Biahard I^Ua, Konayraa, Co. Down. 

Xnnplapatridk BaT. A. Tnmar, Tha Kama, Tamplapatriek, Co. Antrim. 

WaRvqpoInt BaT. W. B. Kallona, Wananpoint, Ca Down. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OF SUNDAY SCHOOLS 87 

Scotlaad. 

Place. Correepondents' Names & Addressee. 

Abtrdeen HIm Oeorglna Daiidwrn, 11, Powfa-plaoe, Aberdeen. 

Dandee BeT. H. WUlimmaon, IS, Couper-etveet, Lochee, Dnndee. 

Xdlnlmigli E. O. Shirreff, 7, Bmntifleld-plaoe, Edlntnugfa. 

CHaagow: 

Si. Ylneent-atrael John Meliin, 21, M azwell-road, BgUnUn Toll, Glaagow. 

Bontli St Mnngo-ii Jaa. MoFhenon, 8, Oraee-drire, Ck>Tan Olaagonr. 

Kllmanioek W. Gobble, 80, GUmoiir-f treot, KOmamoe 

KIrkoaldj J. K. MelvUle, 02, Hlgh-atnei, Kirkcaldy. 

AlMTdan: WaleS. 

OldMeetlng John DaTia, 72, Llewelyn-etnet, Abeidan. 

Hlghland-plaoa Mlas A. Bottlng, i, Clifton-atreet, Aberdara. 

AbarTBtwTth Miiiea B. A J. Svana, Alexandra HaU, Abeiyatwjrth. 

Allt>y-plaea T. Jonea, Nantffln, Llanjbythor. 

Oaenmen Daniel Davica, Caeronen Chapel Honae, Cellan, near Lampetav. 

Capel-y-bryn J. N. Jonea, New CooH, Uanybyther. 

Capel-7-fadfla David Lewis, Woodland, Talgarag, LlandyaaiiL 

Gapel-7-groea Jenkln ETana, Pwllglaa, Llanwnen, Lampeter. 

Cardiff MlaaMooie, 48, All!reditreet,]loath Park, Cardiff. 

Cetn-Coed W. Harriee, Arfryn, Cefn-Coed, Merthyr TjrdlU. 

ClUauAeron Evan Hugfaea, Bryndewi, Dihewyd, Talaam. 

Clydaoh Yale ICoigan Brerrett, 4, Kortb-teiraoe, Blaenelydaoh, Olan. 

GMbyn Bwan Jonea, Wem-Tlew, Cribyn, Uanybyther. 

Cwmbaoh Harry Moigan, Abemantygroea, Cwmbaeh, Aberdare. 

Dowlala Thomas M. Lewis, 27, Bogent-street, Dowlaia. 

Lampeter T. Brans, Droyer'a-road, Lampeter. 

Uandyaanl John Evans, Solicitor, LlandyasoL 

Uwynrhydowen J. Jones, Bhydowen Mills. LlandyssuL 

MerthyrTydfll J. Jones, 6, Tramroad South, Merthyr Tydfil. 

Kottage Miss A. Matthews, Kewton, PtorthoawL 

Pantdefald David Davies, Owaroefel Arma, LlandyssnL 

Pentra John Jones, Co-operative Storea, Tonypandy, Qlamoigan. 

Pontypridd John Lewis, Tophni, Footypcfdd. 

Bhydygwln D. Davies, Fellnfach, Talaam, Cardiganshire. 

Swansea John Birehall, 46, St. George's-terrace, Swanaea. 

flychbant David Blcbards, Sychbant, Uanybyther. 

Trebanoa Bneiy H. Moigan, Trebanoa, Swansea Valley. 

WIflk MlaaFlorle John, Uttle Weat Fann, Wick, Bridgend. 

Quiids' Union.— The National Conference Gailda' Union was inaugurated 
in London, Ma.y» 1901 . The object of the Union is to encourage and strengthen 
existing Guilds for youne people, and to assist in forming new Guilds. The 
Year Book of the Guildr Union contains full particulars of the objects and 
work. President, Rev. Joseph Wood; Vice-President, Rev. Charles Har- 
pove, M.A. ; Treasurer, H. P. Greg, Esq. ; Secretary, Rer. John Ellis, The 
Parsonage, Mansford-street, BethniQ Green, London, ^.^.^ by V^OOQIC 



88 

BENEVOLENT AND EDUCATIONAL SOCIETIES. 

Aged and Infirm Protestant Dissenting Ministers* Fund (1818). 
— Meetings of Ck>mmittee qaarterly, unless special. Amounts are granted 
to Fnsbyterian, Independent, and Baptist, aged and infirm ministen in 
England and Wales. Treasurer, Philip Gadby, 24, St Peter's-sqoare, 
Hammersmith, London ; Secretary, Kev. P. G. Soorey, 10, Hartinffton- 
▼illas, Hove^ Bru^hton ; Trustees, Philip Gadby, Esq., Johii Warren, Esq., 
Wm. Edwards, Esq., and James Spicer, Esq. 

Birmingham Unitarian Brotherly Benefit Society (1798). — 
Objects : To assure an allowance during sickness or other infirmity, to 
proyide a payment for the funeral expenses of a member's wife, and a sum 
on the death of a member, and to afford medicine and medical advice from 
a duly qualified surgeon or surgeons to members. The Society is connected 
with all the Unitarian schools m Birmingham. Number of members at the 
beginning of 1903, 595; amount of m vested capital, £14,651 4s. 8d. 
President, Mr. G. H. Smith ; Treasurer, Mr. A. Derrington ; Secretary, 
Mr. William Smith, 93, Gity-road, Edgbaston, Birmingham. In connec- 
tion with this Society there is the Birmingham Unitarian Brotherly Benefit 
Society Loan and Benevolent Fund (1821). Loans advanced free m intecest 
for sums not exceeding £25 to members of the Society or any person 
connected with any of the Unitarian congr^ations in Birmingham, to 
enable them to purchase tools, etc., to be used in their trade. The 
Benevolent Brancn is to assist members of the Society, or any purpose that 
may be determined upon from time to time, and is supported by voluntary 
subscriptions. Amount of funds, £297 16s. fid. 

Chamberlain Truet, Hull.— This Trust was created by Leonard 
Chamberlain, of Hull, August 19th, 1716. The landed estates and propiertr 
are vested in four Trustees, formerly members of Bowlalley-lane Gfauapei, 
but now, by an order of the Gharity Commissioners, dated November 10th« 
1882, members of Park-street Ghurch, Hull. The income, about £1,000 per 
annum from rents and invested funds, is devoted towards the support of a 
number of almshouses, and a weekly allowance to twenty poor people 
resident in the town of Hull. A distribution of bread ii made every Sunday 
at Park -street Ghurch, the minister of which also receives substantial benefit 
from the Trust. A bursary of £80 per annum tenable for four years is 
iJso at the disposal of the Ttiistees towards the maintenance of a student 
for the ministry. Secretary, H. Maxwell Holmes, 4, Bowlalley-lane, Hull. 

Channing House School Preaentatlon Fund.— This fund (founded 
1884), which depends entirely on voluntary contributions, was instituted to 
assist ministers who are not able to pay the full fees for the education of 
their daughters at Ghanning House School, Highcrate, London. Hitherto 
half of the fees for board and education has been paid out of this fund for 
those who have been admitted to its benefit. Treasurer, Frederick J. 
Nettlefold, Streatham-ffrove, Norwood, London, S.E. ; Secretary, Frank 
Preston, Meadowcroft, Holden-road, North Finchley, London, N. 

Clough Fund.— This fund was founded in 1755 by Mrs. Glough, of 
Liverpool. The original sum was £1,300, but at this date it stands at 
£3,015. According to a new scheme approved by the Gharity Gom- 
missioziers, an annual sum of £10 is paid to the minister of Park-lane Ghapel, 
near Wisan, and an annual sum of £5 to the minister of Hope-street Ghurch, 
Liverpool, who now stands in the place of the minister of Key-street Ghapel, 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



BBNSYOLENT AND EDUCATIONAL BOGIBTIBS 89 

LiTorpool, mentioned by Mrs. Clough. The balance of the inoome is applied 
for educational purposes, more especially the education of students for the 
Christian Ministry, born in Lancashire, and for the purchase of suitable 
books for such students. The minimum grant is £10, and the maximum 
grant £60 per annum, to such a student, and it cannot be made to any one 
student for a longer term than five vears. The present acting Trustees 
are : Richard Robert Meade- King, Arthur Sherwooa Thew, Charles William 
Jones, William Benjamin Bowring, Joseph CoTentrv, Robert Duming Holt, 
Frederick Cook, Charles Sydney Jones, Forwood Heyn, and Henry Arthur 
Thew. Treasurer and Secretary, Charles H. Morton, 18, Cook-street, 
Lirerpool. 

Essex Hali.—This building, in Essex-street, Strand, formerly Essex- 
street Chapel, was acquired and altered in 1885 to provide a Central Hall or 
meeting-place in the metropolis for Unitarians, Offices for the Secretaries 
and Committees of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association and the 
Sunday School Association, Sale-rooms and Store-rooms for the Books, a 
library, Reading-room, and other offices. Total cost, about £27,000. 
Enex Hall is governed by 20 Trustees, who, as vacancies occur, are elected 
alternately by the British and Foreign Unitarian Association and the 
Sond^ School Association. The Hall owns an adjoining house, which it 
lets off, and the rent is applied towards the expenses of maintenance, the 
deficiency being defrayea by the two Societies. Hon. Secretary, W. A. 
Sharpe, 12, New Court, Carey-street, London. W.C. ; Hon. Treasurer, S. S. 
Tayler, 8. Mount Ephraim-rdad, Streatham, London, S.W. 

Fisher Institution, The.— Thehite Mr. William Fisher, J.P., of Norton 
Grange, near Sheffield, bequeathed about £11,000 'for establishing a 
charitable institution in Sheffield, which institution, as to one moiety or 
equal half-part of such residue, should be for the benefit of ladies of ffood 
character, whose means have been reduced, whether married, unmarried, or 
widows, and who shall not be members of the Church of England, or 
Protestant Dissenters holding Trinitarian views, but, on the contrary, shsil 
be persons believing in the Unity of God (as opposed to Trinitarianism), or 
members of the Roman Catholic Church ' ; and he directed that the 
unmarried recipients shall not be less than half of the total number of 
recipients, and that the Roman Catholic recipients shall not exceed one- 
third of the whole number of recipients. And as to the other moiety, the 
testator declared the same to be ' for the benefit of deserving single women 
who shall have been employed in domestic service, but who from age, 
infirmity, accident, or other cause, are no longer fit for service,' and no re- 
ligious test is applied to them. The priests for the time being of St. Marie*s 
Roman Catholic Church, Sheffield, are directed to be governors, together with 
the trustees of the will, and the trustees of the Upper Chapel (Unitarian), 
Sheffield, and their minister for the time being; the testator and his 
anoestora having been members of the Upper Chapel oongrej^ation since its 
foundation. Donors of £60 to the fands of the institution become life 
governors. The late Mrs. Fisher, it should be added, was a Roman 
Uaiholic. Each annuitant and pensioner receives from £10 to £25 per 
annum. The institution came into operation in 1889. President, Mr. Albert 
J. Hobson. Clerk, Mr. W. R. Stevenson, 10, Noriolk-row, Sheffield. 

Qenspal Baptist Fund (1726).— For the assistance of necessitous 
ministers and students for the ministry among General Baptists. Secre-' 
tary. Rev. A. J. Marchant, 37, Clifton-road, Peckham, LondQiw,£LE. 

Digitized by VIj VJO V Ic 



90 THE BSSKZ HALL TBAB BOOK 

Treasurer, Rev. J. Fletcher, 322, Commercial-road, London, E. The fond 
oonaisto of £3,789 18b. 5d. invested in East India Railway Annuity of £139 
Class C, and 2| per cent. Consolidated Stock, standing in the names of the 
Charity Comnussioners who have approved a new scheme for this Charity, 
which practically settles the f utare uses to be permanently in a threefold 
division for Collie, General Baptist Assembly (Secretary, Rev. C. A. 
Hoddinott), and E^niton Baptist Trust (Secretary, Rev. Joseph Fletcher). 

General Baptist Eduoation Fund (1794).— Treasurer and Seoretai^, 
Rev J. Watmough, Headcom, Kent. Librarian, Rev. W. Harvey Smith, 
2, High-road, South Tottenham. The object of the fund is to assist students 
for i& ministry in connection with the General Baptist Assembly, and for 
the purchase of books and the maintenance of the Assembly s library. 
Particulars of this Fund, whence derived, etc., appear in the * Proceedings 
of the General Baptist Assembly,* published annually. 

General Baptist Aaaembiy Fund, for the support of the General 
Baptist Churches, and the maintenance and extension of the principles of 
the General Baptists. Secretary, Rev. C. A. Hoddinott, Chicnester. The 
fund assists the Churches and the Elders of the Churches in time of need. 
It consists of money left to the Assembly, and added to by annual oolleo- 
tions made by the Churches, donations, etc. 

Haokney College Fund, otherwise *The Liberai Dieeentere' En- 
dowment Fund.— About £110 per annum is available for Exhibitioos 
for Students for the Ministry among Protestant Dissenters, to be edu- 
cated in any of the Universities, G>lleees, or Schools, in England or 
Wales, or for the Salaries of Tutors at luce Institutions. The fund owes 
its origin to a resolution passed on 5th December, 1785, at a meeting 
of ' Protestant Dissenters ' held at Dr. Williams's Library, when it was 
resolved :— * That an Academy in or near the City of London for the educa- 
tion of ministers in connection with those who are commonly called Free 
Dissenters was an object of great importance to the support and prosperity 
of the Protestant Dissenting interest' In pursuance of this resolution a 
house and grounds were purchased at Hackney, where for some years a 
college was carried on, but this building was sold prior to the year 180O, 
and the funds are now in the hands of the Charity Commissioners, the 
income being administered under a scheme establisned by them the 8tli 
of November, 1882. The Trustees meet in June and December. Hon. 
Secretary, W. Arthur Sharpe, 12, New Court, Carey -street, London, W.C. 

Hibbept Soholarehipe (1847) — ^Non-subscripti<Mi divinity scholarshipe 
and fellowships are maintained out of this fund. The scholarships and 
fellowships granted upon testimonials, either with or without ezammation 
at the dwcretion of the Trustees, are from £100 to £200 each, per annum. 
Hie income of the Trust Funds is direoted to be applied by toe Trustees 
in such manner as they in their uncontrolled discretion shall from time to 
time deem most conducive to the spread of Christianity in its most simple 
and intelligible form, and to the unfettered exercise of private judgment in 
matters of religion. Though the Trust Deed is dated as above, the Tmste 
did not come into operation until after Mrs. Hibbert's death on 16th February, 
1863, the first meeting of Trustees taking place at University Hall, 7ui 
July, 1863. From 1878 to 1894 a course of Hibbert Lectures was delivered 
annually. The Lectures were published each year and are still in print. The 
Trustees have also from time to time published essays by their sonolars, and 
fipnmts to them and to others to assist in the p^b^c^^o^^i^^^irf^ which 



BBNSVOLENT AND EDUCATIONAL 80CIKTI18 91 

the Tmsteee considered to be oondnciTe to the objects of the Tnut. They 
have, in addition, endowed lectaireshipe in Mancheeter Oolleee, Oxford, on 
' Eoclesiaetical History ' and ' ComparatiTO Religion. ' The Hibbert Journal, 
a Review of Religion, TheolojB^ and Philosophy, is published with the 
sanction and support of the Trustees, but tney are not responsible for 
opinions expressea in it. Secretary, Francis H Jones, UniTcrsity Hall, 
Gordon-square, London, W.C. 

Holt Fund (1824).— The will defines the object to be, * For the education 
and instruction of one or more students, and fitting them for Protestant 
Dissenting Ministers of the Unitarian persuasion.' The Fund is invested in 
£'2,606 ISs. 4d. India 3 per cents., and produces an income of £80 per vear. 
Applications, stating sources of income, place of education, etc., snould be 
forwarded to the Hon. Treasurer and Secretary, Rev. W. G. Tarrant, B.A., 
4, Geraldine-road, Wandsworth, London, S. W., on or before October 1st. 

Irish Unitarian Christian Society, Dublin ( 1830) .-Object : To dis- 
tribute publications, both doctrinal and practical, and in other wavs to 
inculcate Just views of relinon. Secretary, Rev. Q. Hamilton Vance, B.D., 
Ashfield Park House, Harold's Cross, Dnbmi. 

Jones's Fund.— This fund consists of an original sum of £5,000 sterlings 
bequeathed by the late Samuel Jones, Esq., banker, to the theological tutor, 
the visitor, the president, the treasurer, and the vice-president resident in 
Manchester, of Manchester College, in trust ' to pay ana applv the dividends 
and interest thereof in augmentation of the salaries of such conscientious 
Diisenting ministers as shall stand most in need of assistance, and as the 
said trustees shall approve, preference being given to those who have been 
students in the York institution.' From the investment of the capital a net 
annual income of about £320 is derived, which is distributed by tne trustees 
at a meeting held in October annually. Applicants have previously to fill 
up a print^ form which may be obtained m the montAi of May from the 
Secretary, Edwin W. Marshall, 38, Barton-arcade, Manchester. 

Leeoh Fund. — This fund is applied for the purchase of books for 
ministers in the counties of Lancaster, Chester, and Northumberland. The 
annual income is about £35. Secretary, A. H. Worthington, 1, St. James'- 
square, Manchester. 

Liverpool Unitarian Fellowship Fund Society (1818)— The income 
from subscriptions is about £40. The object of the society is to afford 
occasional assistance to con^egations who need assistance for building or 
repairing chapels, to administer relief to infirm miniiters, to aid in the 
education of young men for the ministry, and generally to promote the 
cause of Unitarian Christianity. Secretary, Mr. Frederick Cook, 161, Dale- 
street, Liverpool. Treasurer, Mr. Robert D. Holt, India-buildings, Fenwick* 
street, LiverpooL 

London Permanent Chapel-Bullding Fund (1900).— This Fund was 
established as a JubUee Commemoration of the London District Unitariaa 
Society, a sum of £13,406 17s. lOd. having been raised bv means of donations 
and the proceeds of the London Unitarian Basaar. Of this amount £9,000 
was allotted to this Fund to be administered by twelve Trustees. The 
object of the Fund is the granting of loans towards the purchase of sites and 
the erection of buUdings with Open Trusts. President, Sir Edwin Duming* 
Lawrence, Bart., M.P. Chairman, Mr. W. Blake Odgers, K.C. Treasurer, 
Mr. Frank Preston, Meadowcroft, North Finchley, K. Secretary, Rev. W. G. 
Tarrant, B.A., 4, Oeraldine-road, Wandsworth, S.W. Digitized by V^OOQIC 



9^2 THB B8SEX HAIX YEkB, BOOK 



Memorial Hall, Manchestep.— Built in memory of the 2000 clergymcD 
^eoted from the Charoh of England in 166i^ becanae they refiued to comply 
with the terms of the Act of uniformity, and TeBted in the hands of 
trustees 'for any religions, philanthropic, or educational purpose or purposes.' 
It is used for the purposes of the Unitarian Home Missionary College, 
and for other objects determined by the trustees, James B. Beard, Joseph 
Broome, John Dendy, Chas. Eckersley, Henry Philips Greg, E. C. Harding, 
Benjamin Heape, Chas. Wm. Jones, George Highfield Leigh, William 
Long, Henry Lupton, Francis Nicholson, Jesse Pilcher, Hany Kawson, A. 
Ernest Steinthal, William Henry Talbot, Geor^ William Kayner Wood, 
Georee S. Woolley, and Arthur Henry Worthmgton. Secretary, Edwin 
W. Marshall, 38, Barton-arcade, Manchester. 

Ministerial Fellowship, The, (1899) is an Association of Ministers 
for the promotion of ministerial fellowship in such manner as may be from 
time to time declared and defined by the Members in and by their Rules. 
The objects are (1) the establishment of a fund or funds to assist in the 
support of Members entitled under the Rules who are temporarUy without a 
mmisterial charge ; (2) to afford counsel, sympathy and brotherly aid to 
such members as may be found to need them ; (3) to give counsel to ministers 
of other denominations desiring to enter into fellowship with our churches. 
New members can only be elected at the Annual Meeting which la held in 
April or May, and applications must be in the Secretary's hands not less 
than three clear weeks before an Annual Meeting of the members. Presi- 
dent, Rev. C. C. Coe; Treasurer, Rev. Dendy Agate, B.A. ; Secretary, 
Rev. C. J. Street, M.A., LL.B., 64, Crescent Road, Sheffield. 

Ministers' Benevolent Society (1852).— This Society extends relief to 
Unitarian ministers or their widows in Great Britain. The capital is £65,402. 
Hon. Treasurer, Edmund P. Beale, Maple Bank, Edgbaston, Birmingham. 
Hon. Secretary, T. H. Russell, 18, Newhall-street, Birmingham. 

Montgomery Bequest. — In connection with the Association of Irish 
Non-subscribing Presbyterians, etc. Original bequest £100; amount now 
represented by £177 2b. 6d. New Zeahmd 4 per cent. Consolidated Inscribed 
Stoolc Intention of bequest to furnish annual prize for students. Hon. 
Treasurer, Rev. J. A. Kelly, Dunmurry, Belfast. 

Non-8ubsorlblng Presbyterian Theological Professorships' Com. 
pensation Fund.— Capital invested in India 3^ per cent, stock £2,783 
Us. 8d. Income invested £590 12s. lid. Income on hand £26 lis. lOd. 
Total £3,409 16s. fid. For the promotion of Ministerial Education. Acting 
Trustee, J. W. 2|^cNinch, Lame, Co. Antrim. 

* Orphan Society of the Association of Irish Non-subscribing Pres- 
byterians and other Free Christians.— This Society originated in con- 
nection with the Queen's Jubilee in 1887, and is supported by donations and 
annual subscriptions. The object is to aid in the support and education of 
orphans connected with the Association. The first election of orphans took 
place at the meeting of directors held in Belfast in October, 1888, when 
thirteen orphans were elected. The governors meet quarterly. Hitherto 
the election of orphans has been annual, on the third Tuesday of October. 
Treasurer, Mr. W. Kell, Dnnkell, Donegall Park, Belfast. Secretary, Rev. 
A. Turner, Templepatrick. 

Parson's Charity.— Founded 1707. In aid of students for^thejuinistry. 

Digitized byVjUiJVr '' 



BENEVOLENT AND EDUCATIONAL SOCIKTISS 93 

Income from rent of land in the West of England, Particnlars may be 
obtained of the Rev. John Birks, F.G.S., 59, Church-road, Qorleeton-on-Sea. 

Popple Trust.— Thii fund was instituted by Ann Popple, a Trinitariaii» 
in sequel to a promise which she had made to her dying sister, Maria Popple, A 
Welton, near Hull, who died July 15th, 1847. The capital, £2,800, is vested 
in Trustees, including the ministers for the time being of the Leeds, Hull, 
and York, Unitarian congregations. The income is distributed in grants to 
supplement the stipends of various Unitarian ministers in the county of 
Yorkshire. Secretary, W. M. Holmes, 9, Salisbury-street, HulL 

Presbyterian Fund.— Founded in 1889, by English Presbyterians of 
London, to assist poorer congregations and ministers in the country. The 
Presbyterian College, Carmarthen, is also supported by this fund, scholar- 
ships and bursaries are given in aid of students for the ministry at the Uni- 
versities. Income about £1,400 from money invested. About d^OO annually 
8 spent on the College, and about £300 in grants annually to congregations, 
ministers, and students for the ministry. Secretary, G. Harold Clennell, 
tf. Great James-street, London, W.C. 

Presbyterian Widows' Fund Association (incorporated 1862).— 
Membership in this Association is open to ministers connected with the 
General Synod of Ulster, the Remonstrant Synod, and the Presbytery of 
AntrinL Capital almost £148,500. The income, which is about £8,000 per 
annum, is divided amonest the widows and children of deceased members, 
with the exception of about £1,700 added annually to capital. Secretary, 
Rev. George MacFarland, 12, May-street, Belfast. 

Prisoilla Pierce's Cliarity.— Trustees, the Messengers of the General 
Baptist Assembly (incorporated). The revenue forms part of the Assembly's 
Fund. Fund : stock, £4,272 7s. 3d. Interest only used to assist the poor 
charches and their elders. 

Rights of Conscience Fund, iretand.— Founded 1831. Capital £4,250. 
To assist and protect ministers and congregations in maintaining the rights 
of private judgment and the rejection of tiuman authority in matters of faith. 
The aflbirs are managed by a Board of trustees. Treasurer, Fred H. Rogers, 
Esq., Windsor-avenue, Belfast. Secretary, Rev. J. A. Kelly, The Glebe, 
Dunmurry, Belfast. 

Southend Home.— Bernard Cottage, 15, Hillcrest-road, Southendon- 
Sea, presented to the London Sunday School Society in 1899 by Mrs. Bayle 
Bernard, is a Seaside Home for elder scholars and teachers who pay 7/- and 
10/- a week respectively for board and lodging. The Home is open ail the 
year round, and it accommodates six guests, when not occupied by elder 
scholars or teachers, members and friends connected with London Unitarian 
congregations are admitted on pavment of from 15/- to 17/6 a weelc. Appli- 
cations should he addressed to the local Hon. Sec., Mr. J. Murrow, at the 
Home ; the forms may be obtained at Essex Hall. The extra cost of main- 
tenance in addition to visitorsMpayments amounts to about £100. Treasurer, 
Mr. Ion Pritohard, at Essex Hall. 

Temperance Association, Nationai Unitarian (1893).— Object : To 
affiliate and strengthen existing Bands of Hope and Temperance Societies in 
connection with Unitarian and Free Christian schools and churches, and to 
promote the formation of new Temperance organisations. Jlietnbirahip (1) 
Total Abstainers snbseribing not lees than !/• a year ; (2) Honorary Members 
wko» not being abetainers» yet sympathise with Temperanoe work and sub- 
Digitized by V^OOQIC 



94 THE BB8KZ HALL TSAB BOOK 

scribe not last tium 2/6 a year ; (3) Temperanoe Societiea which, on payment 
of not leas than 1/- annually, shall have the nsht of amwling a representa- 
tiTe to all General Meetings. President, The Earl of Carlisle; Hon. 
Treasurer, Mr. F. A. Edwards, F.R.G.S., 8, Iffley-road, Hammersmith, 
London, W. ; (^sanising Sec., Mr. W. R. Marshall, 1, Fordel-road, Catford, 
London, S.E. ; Hon. Sees., Mr. J. Bredall, F.R.G.S., 3, Birdhurst-road, South 
Croydon, and Mr. A. W. Harris, 53, Lowden-road, Heme Hill, London, S.E., 
from whom fall information may he obtained, and to whom all applications 
should be made for supi^ing speakers, pictorial diagrams, lantern slides, 
drenlating libraries, and Temperanoe literature. 

Thomas Pargeter's of Foxcote, Charity—The interest of £68,819 
5s. 3d., left by Miss Pargeter (who directed the charity to be called the 
' Thomas Pargeter's of Foxcote, Charity,' in memory of her &ther). Addi- 
tions by gift and bequest have been made from time to time to the original 
Fund by those who recognize the relief and comfort given to unmarried ladies. 
A considerable portion of the Trust Funds is invested in Railway and other 
Debentures ana Preference Stocks, the remainder in *New Stock.' The 
Income derived from these Securities is devoted to benefiting 'deserving 
women, never having been married, of 55 years of a^ or upwards, by paying 
to so many of them as the income will admit, the sum of £20 a year by 
quioterly payments during their lives, but in case of two or more sisters 
participating in the benent thereof, £16 a year only is to be paid to each of 
such sisters during the time they jointly participate.' There are now 
(October, 1903) 106 annuitants on Uie books, 98 receiving £20 a year, and 8, 
being sisters, £16 a year, and there is a large number m appli(»nts on the 
boolu. The trustees are to be influenced in their selection ' by the previous 
as well as the then present position of the recipient ; to wit, as one who 
has been reduced by misfortune, or who has made a strenuous but unsuccess- 
ful effort to support herself, and whollv irrespective and without regard to 
the religious persuasion or doctrines held by tne recipient.' The trustees are 
' the ministers professing and holding Arian and Unitarian doctrines, who 
officiate in and have charge of the chapels at Netherend, Stourbridge, 
Birmingham, Wolverhampton, Dudley, Kidderminster, Oldbury, Coseley, 
and Kingswood.' Secretary, Charles Harding, Deputy Secretary, C. Cope- 
ley Harding, both of 32, Waterloo-street, Birmingham. Meetings of the 
trustees are held quarterly. 

Towgood Fund consists of an income of about £16 3s., arising from 
property, £2 5s. is paid to the schools in Paris-street, Exeter, and the 
remainder is divided among the ministers of congregations in Devonshire. 
Hon. Treasurer, John G. Stephens, 1, Stoke- villas, St. James', Exeter. 

Ulster Unitarian Christian Association (1876).>-^biects : (1) To 
maintain the sufficiency of the Holy Scriptures as a Rule of Faitii. (2) To 
diffuse a knowledge of the Christian Revelation based on the Sole Deity of 
God the Father, and the Divine Mission and Authority of the Lord Jesus 
Christ. (8) To defend the right of private judgment, the saoredness of 
religious liberty, and the supreme importanoe of the Christian life. <4) To 

S remote the religious education of the yoone. Secretary, Rev. J. A. 
[elly, The Glebe, Dunmurry, Co. Antrim. Depository: 35, Rosemary- 
street, Belfast. 

Widows' Fund, The, (1764).— An Association for the benefit of widows 
and orphans of Protestant Dissenting Ministers in Lancashire and Cheshire, 
and 01 ministers themselves. President, Rev. S. A. Steinthal ; Yioe-prssi- 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



BBITIBH AND FOAKION UKITASIAN ASSOCIATION 



95 



dent. Rev. H. £. Dowson, B.A. ; TreMuren, R. D. Dmrbishire and A. H. 
Worfchington. Secretary, ReT. P. M. Higginson, M.A., 8, The Polygon, 
Bodies. Annnal meeting in Jane. 

Widows' Fund, England (1733).~The object of this fund is to assist 
neoessitoos Widows and Children of Protestant Dissenting Ministers of the 
Presbyterian, Independent, and Baptist, denominations in England and 
Wales, who at the time of their death were accepted and approTed as 
ministers by the denomination to which they then respectively oelonged. 
Secretary, Rer. W. H. King, 3, Cromwell-avenue, Highgate, London, N. 

Widows' Fund, United Presbytery or Synod of Munster. The Capital 
is vested in Trustees, elected by the Synod ; and the Interest is applied, 
exclusively, to the support of Widows and Orphans of Ministers of Congrega- 
tions on its Roll. Treasurer, Rev. G. Hamilton Vance, B.D., DabUn. 

Wood's Trust Fund.— Founded January, 1860, under the will of the 
late Rev. Samuel Wood, to aid in the College training of male and female 
teachers for public elementary schools. The Capital is £7,442 7s. Id. Sec- 
retary, J. T. Preston, Esq., Carson House, Church End, Finchley, London, N. 

Wopl<ers' Aid Society (1891).— Object : To aid the workers at the 
Invalid Children's Nursine Home, Winifred House, and the various Missions 
in poor districts, bv supjuying them with clothing for use or distribution. 
Members to provide two garments yearly, and to pay a subscription of 6d. 
Rules and information ma^ be had from the Secretary, Mrs. €k>odwyn 
Barmby, Mount Pleasant, Sidmouth. 



<ASSOOI^TION SUNDAY* COLLBCTIONS: 1888-1902. 

Congr^ational Collections on behalf of the Funds of the British 
and Foreign Unitarian Association were first taken in the year 1883, 
and they have been continued every year since. The following 
table gives the number of contributing congregations from 1883 to 
1902, with the amounts collected each year. 





Number of 


Amount 




Nomberoi 


AmoQxit 




Year. 


CongregadoDs. Collected. 


Year. 


Congregadons. 


Collected 








£ t. d. 






£ s. 


d. 


1883 


... 88 ... 


269 6 II 


1893 


... 116 ... 


328 6 


4 


1884 


... 98 ... 


376 18 I 


1894 


... 119 ... 


350 


2 


1885 


... 96 ... 


284 9 1 


1895 


... 125 ... 


339 3 


6 


1886 


... 94 ... 


393 5 9 


1896 


... 130 ... 


394 4 


7 


1887 


... 102 ... 


299 7 9 


1897 


... 157 ... 


46613 


1 


1888 


... 113 ... 


371 16 II 


1898 


... 170 ... 


522 9 


2 


1889 


... 9a ... 


307 19 II 


1899 


... 183 ... 


549 " 


7 


1890 


... 107 ... 


342 11 10 


1900 


... 192 ... 


572 18 


7 


1891 


... 98 ... 


301 14 8 


1 901 


... 207 ... 


575 I 


9 


1892 


... 117 ... 


340 17 7 


1902 


... 216 ... 


613 12 






Digitized by V^OOQIC 



96 
DOMESTIC MISSIONS. 



Belfast : Domestlo Miuion to the Poor (1853).— Agenciet .- Stanhope Street 
MlBslon Church, SiuKUy School, Sewing Guild, ProTident Fond, Temperance Societiee, etc. 
Hon. Treararer, Robert Dickson, Eao., 91, Llabnm-road, Belfast ; Hon. Sec., MIbs C. Bruce, 
The Farm, Belfast ; Miasionaiy, Mr. o. J. Slipper. 

BirtninghMTi.— Hniat-street : Missionanr, W. J. Clarice; Sec., W. H. Byland, 19, Her- 
mitage-roaoTEdgbaston ; Treasurer, Euisell JoUy, 109, Colmore-row. 

Church of the Messiah, Domestic Mission, Lower Fazeley-street ; Missionary, Rev. Thomas 
Pipe ; President, T. H. Russell ; Treasurer, E. H. Lee, 18, Kewhall-street ; Secretaiy, W. Byng 
Kenrick. The Orore, Harbome. 

Church of the Messiah Home Mission : Lay Missionary, W. J. B. Tranter, 128, Summer- 
road, Edgbsston. 

BristoL^Le win's Mead Domestic Mission, Lower Montague-street; Missionary, Mr 
J. B. Robinson ; Treasurer, J. Kenrick Champion, Esq. ; Hon. Sec., Rer. Dr. Warsdiauer 
M.A., 50, Apsley-road, Clifton, BristoL 

Oroydon DooMStio Mlation (1880), Dennett Hall, Dennett-road, Broad Oreen.— 
President, S. Lore Green ; Treasurer, Henry Green, Filstone, Addisoombe-groTe ; Secretary, 
P. W. Rands, Brij^ty, Blenheim -gardens, Wallington ; T^y worker, Mr. E. Bullock, Dennett 
Aaa 

Iieioester Domestio Mission (1846).— Secretary and Treasurer, J. A. Hopns, BlTlng- 
ton, Enighton-driTe,, Leicester; Lay Misstonaiy, £. J. Chapman, 15, St. NiclKMas-aquare, 
Leicester. 

IiiTerpool Domestio Mission Sooietj was founded on Qood Friday, April lst» 
18S0, at a meeting held in Renshaw-street Chapel, William Rathbone, Esq., in the Chair. 
Resolutions were moved by the Rev. J. Hamilton Thom and the Rev. James Martineau 

a proving of the objects. The Rev. Blanco White moved : — " Tliat the araroprtate duties of the 
Ulster of the Poor shall be to establish an intercourse with a limited number of families of 
the neglected poor— to put himself in close sympathy vrith their wsnts and feelings— to 
become to them a Christian adviser and friend— to promote the order and comfort of their 
homes, and the elevation of their social tastes to bring them into a permanent oonnectioa 
with relisious influences— and, above all, to promote an effective education to their children, 
and to shelter them from corrupting agencies." In November, 1892, a new Miselon-Honse 
In Mill Street was opened. Missionaries, Rev. T. Uoyd Jones, 4, Dlngle-lane, S. ; Mr. Joseph 
Anderton, Mission-fiouse, 287, Mill-street. S. Oflloers: President,Mr. Richsra P. Holt^ 
Wavertree; Treasurer, Mr. Walter Holland, 21, Water-street, W. ; Seorstaiy, Harold 
Coventiy, 1, Hamilton-rd., New Brighton. 

Liverpool : North-End MLaslon, Bond-street, and Hamilton Boad IfiBaion.— 
Missionaries, Rev. J. L. Haigh, Miss Wells, and Mr. W. G. Topping; President, Mr. 
Washington Rawlins ; Treasurer, Mr. Alfred Booth ; Secretary, Kenneth Cook, 45, Parkfleld. 
road, Liverpool. 

Ijondon Domestio Mission Sooiety (1885).— Stations : (2eoige's-row, St Luke's, B.C. 
(Rev. F. Summers) ; 4, Rhyl-street, Kentish Town, X.W. (Dr. Read) ; Bell-street, Edgware- 
road, N.W. (Rev. 8. H. Street, B.A.). Chairman of Committee, P. M. Marttneau, Esq., J.P., 
Little worth, Esher, Surrey ; Treasurer, Philip Rnscoe, Esq., 28, Dennlng-road, fiampstesd, 
N.W. ; Hon. Sec, Rev. Henry Oow, B.A., 8, John-street, Hampstead, N.w. 

London: BlaokfilarB Mission and Stamford-St. Obapel. The Blackfrian 
mission (1880) was a continuation of the Carter-lane Mission, which was founded in 186S. 
Amalgamated with Stamford-street Chapel in 1896. Mission Rooms. Stamford-street Chapel. 



Mission (1880) was a continuation of the Carter-lane Mission, which was founded in 186S. 
Amalgamated with Stamford-street Chapel in 1896. Mission Rooms. Stamford-street Chapel. 
Treasurer, Mr. C. F. Pearson, Redington Lodge, Hampstead, N.W. ; Assistant Trsasorer, 



lir. W. S. Tayler, 8, Mount EphnOm-road, Streatham, S.W. ; Hon. Sees., Mr. A. H. Biggs, 
West Hill, Putney, and Mr. A. A. Tayler, The Qrotto, Hampton. 

London : Mansford-St. Cliurch and Mission (1888X.— This is a oontlnnation 
of the Spicer-street and Bethnal (Hreen Missions. Hon. Sees., Mr. S. W. Preston, 7, sldoB- 
road, Hampstead, N.W., and Mr. J. Classon Drummond, 12, Worsley-road, Hampstead, N.W. 

Msoohsster Domestic Mission (1888).— Rensliaw-street, Hulme aSB3^\ Missionary, 
Rev. A. W. Timmts ; Willert-street^llyhurst, Rochdale-road (lOTO), Missionary, Rev. J. W. 
Bishop ; Treasurer. D. A. Latle, Hatherley, Portland-road, Bowdon ; Secretary, Rev. W. 
B. George, M.A., 280, Wonley-road, Swinton, Manchester. 

Manchester (1886).— Ministry to the Poor, Rev. B. Walker, M. Cbeetwood-lase, Man- 
ohester; Meeting Room, 2, (Joulden-street Treasurer, R. D. DarDishire, 1, St. Jamea's- 
square, Manchester. 



Digitized by V^OOQIC 



»r 



CENTRAL POSTAL IftlSSION AND UNITARIAN 
WORKERS' UNION. 

Tta Committae meet At Jteex Hall on tlie ilnt Tbonday of the month at 8, OKcept in 
▲ogtist and September. Objbcib.— (1.) To eiiread a knowledge of Unitarian filth, principles, 
and thought, by oorreapondenoe, distribution of literature, or any other means which the 
Society may from time to time think fit. (2.) To form a centre to collect and gire in> 
fonnatlon about the Postal Mission MoTement, and to facilitate Intercommunication between 
the Secretaries of such Postal Missions as desire It. (S.) To include in this Centre other 
praetical and pioneer Unitarian Missionary work (religious, educational, benerolent, and 
socialX more particularly seeking the co-operation of women. FKEsamtn : Miss Tagart. 
VicB-PRauDnrrs: Mrs. Bayle Bernard, Miss Clephan, Miss Frances 8. Cooke, Mrs. Jenkin 
Bavles, Lady Dumiog-IawreBee, Miss C. Gittlns, Miss Johnson, Miss Lucas, Mrs. Manning, 
Mis. W. Blake Odgers, Miss Preston, Mn. Held. COMMnriB: Miss Bnrkitt, Mrs. Ellis, 
MiB. Knfleld, Mia. ainerer, Miss Lake, Miss Lister, Miss Maoe, Miss LUIle Martlneau, Mia. 
E. H. Morton, Mrs. Pearsall, Mn. Herbert Smith, Mrs. Strange, Mm. Summers, Miss L. J, 
Tagart, Mrs. Talbot, Miss Tesehemacher, Lady Wilson, Mrs. Winser. Hon. Triasubeb* 
Mias Ethel Lake, Alaska, York-road, Sutton, Sorrey. Hon. Sbobstakt : Mias Florence 
Hill, IS, Christchurch-road, Hempstead, London, N.W. AsstSTAMt Sbcebtabt : Mias 
Talbot. ASBOOIATBS : Mrs. Badoock, Mrs. Broadrick, Mrs. Solly. 



LOCAL POSTAL MISSIONS. 

The following Postal Missions are aflUiated to the Central. Each is entirely independent in 
organisation, but all work on the same principles and methods :— 

Plaes. Hon. 8m. Baddeafli. 

Birmingham Miss Alice Payton 10, Wellington-road, Edgbaston. 

Eastern Unitarian Union Miss S. 3. Dowson Oeldeston, Beccles. 

IrlshUnitarian Christian Soc. . . Eer. O. H. Vance, B. D. . . AshHeld-park, Dublin. 

LiTerpool Miss O. M. Bawllna . . . . 70, Lord-street, LiTerpooL 

London and S.E. ConntleB Lady Wilson 86, Church-road, Richmond. 

McQuaker Rot. A. Irvine Inues .. 21, Glebe-road, KUmamock, N.B. 

Manchester Mrs. NoelJohnson .... Rhnallan, Warwick-road, Hale. 

^Mansfield Miss Vallanoe The Ridge, Mansfield. 

North and East Lancashire . . Mrs. J. W. Crompton . . Rlrington Hall, Bolton. 

North-Midland Mrs. Squirrell Lynton, Stoneygate, Leicester. 

Bouth-East Wales Society.... Mrs. Lewis TophiU, Pontypridd. 

SouthemUnitarian Association Miss E. J. Spencer 20, Spring-road, Southampton. 

Swansea Mrs. W. Tudor Jones .. Eaton crescent, Swansea. 

Welsh Unitarian Rot. Lewis Williams . . Talsam KS.O. , Cardiganshire. 

Western Union Miss Barmby Mount Pleasant, Sidmouth. 

Yorlcshire Unitarian Union . . The Misses Lucas Oreencroft, Darlington. 

Umitariam CmoLH. 

Boeton MIssHaU yanzhall-terTaoe, Boston 

■zeter MissBiss 11, Clifton Hill, Exeter 

Hampstead Mrs. Read 22, Willonghby-road, Hampstead, 

Lewes Mias Diiplock 134, High-street, Lewea. 

liwrpool (Women's Union) . . Miss MoConnell 47, Hop»«treet, liTerpooL 

Shepton Mallet Mr. A. A. Bridge Victorla-grofe, Shepton Mallet. 

Fortsmoutb Mrs. Rogers 28, Osbome-road. Southsea. 

• Tkto ]llMl«i works «h« HortbiimlNrlud awl Dnrbun DMiiid by VJ O Og LC 



MANCHESTAB COLUBOE, OXFORD. 

FouKDXD aA Manohester, Feb. 22nd, 1786 (though dearly tracing its 
ancestry to the earlieet Nonoonformiat Aoademv, opened by Richard 
Frankland, one of the ejected clergy, in the year 1670) ; remored to York 
in 1803 ; restored to Manchester in 1840 ; transferred to London in 1853 ; 
lemoTed to Oxford in 1889 ; New Baildings, Oxford, opened October, 1803. 

Admlaslon to the College. 

The Cnrricnlnm of the College is designed both for Students for the 
Ministrr of Beligion, and for others who wuih to obtain a special knowledge 
of theological and philosophical sabjects. The fall coarse, provided for 
** Begalar Stadents," extends OTer three years ; bat Stadents desiring to 
avail themselyes of only a portion of it may, at the discretion of the Cona- 
mittee, be admitted for shorter periods, nnder the name of ** Special Students.*' 

The regular Lectures, as distinct from Tutorial Classes, are open to all 
members (3 the UniTersii^. Certain courses announced from time to time 
are open to the public. 

The Begulations affecting Students, particulars of the External 
Exhibitions and the Examinations for Underpaduate Students may be 
obtained on application to the Principal at the College. 

SUBJECTS OF STUDY. 

I. The Bible.— (L) old Tistamxnt (a) Hebrew Language and Ezegesla of particular 
Booki, 0) Lltermty Hlitonr and Textual Crltidcm, (e) Hittory of the Religion of LnaeL 
(2.) Niw TiSTAiaiiT (a) Greek Text : Textual Grttidtm, (6) Literary History, (e) Critldam 
and Sxesetts (^partlcolar Books. 

n. The Cnrletian Church.— (L) Hibtobt or Parhoulae pxrioi)& (2.) Illus- 
nuTiTB Bbadinob ntoic ths Qbbk ard Latdi Fathibs. (s.) Histobt or CmuBnAM 
Doomin. 

m. Comparative Beliglon.-<i.) Hibtobt or Ethnic ahd Ubitibsal BauoiOBa 
(2.) Hibtobt or SPBCino Abugioub Idbasl 

rv. Philosophy : Mental, Moral, Social, and BeUgloue. 
V . Systematio Theolos^. 



VL Ae Praotioal Work of the Minl8try< 
NOTI.~-In addition to the regolar Inatractlon. short 
slonally given at the College by Lecturers not belonging to Its staff. 

PROFESSORS AND LECTURERS. 



N0Tl.-^In addition to the refl[altf Instruction, short ooorses on special sabjects are oooa- 



iVinc^Mrf— Ber. JAMIS DBUlOloirD, M.A., LL.D., littD. 

Ser. jAlfBB Dbummomd, M.A., LKD., Lltt-D.— New Testament and DlTlnlty. 

BeT. Chabubb BABKBS Uptov, B.A., B.80., Emeritus Professor.— Philosophy. 

Bev. W. B. ADDIB, M.A.— Old Testament. 

Ber. L. P. Jacks, M.A.— PhUosophy. 

BeT. J, BDWDT Odsbbs, M.A., Sibbert Leeturgr. — Boeleslastteal Histoiy. 

Ber. J. B. Cabfuitbb, M.A., Ca$e LeeCutvr.— Comparative Beligion. 

Bev. L. P. Jacks, 1C.A., TaU Lwturer.— The PracUcal Work of the Ministry. 

J. A. B. MabbiotT, Esq., Dunkm LMturtr.— Sodology. 

OFFICERS: 



/VetideiK, William Coliox, Esq., B.A. j Vuiton, Bev. Chablib Habobovb, H.A., Bev. 
8. A. Stiihthal, Db. Bdwabd Caibd; Trt amrer , Cbablbs W. Johbb, Esq., 89, IHury 
Bnildlnn, Liverpool ; SeerttarSoi, Bev. H. Ehvuld Dowson, B.A., Oee Cross, fiyde, and 
A. H. WoBTHiNaTOM, Esq., B.A., 1. St. James's-sqnare, Manchester: AttitUuUSecntary, 
Mr. Bdwib W. Mabshall, 88. Barton Arcade, Manchester ; Librarian, Miss L. TouLMDi 
SMTH. M«.oh<»t«r Coltoge, Oxford. ^.^.^.^^^ ^^ V^OOg IC 



THK nsSBX HAIX YXAB BOOK 99 

iMlanoheeter OoUege Studenta : 19<»^i90L 

Third Tear,— J, I. JOHIS, B.A., HsNBT Dawtbbt, B.A., V. HAHKIHIOV. HUH 
a. TON PbtzoU), M.A. 8$eond Ywr,—Z. Pakk Datibs, B.A., A. Oollahd, M.A., A. 
Thornbill, B.A., C. H. Wriqht, B.A. Special StvdefUi.— Y. A. Sukhtankab, B.A. 
Ondlan StndentX TADAsn Y06HIHOTO (JaiwQeM StndentX JAHO0 OtObat, LL.D. (Hiingailan 

Bxtemal SeholarB,—B. Lxamt (Oxford); S. Milu>b (Oxford): G. Holdbv (81. Andrewi): 
M. BOWB (Oxford) ; B. T. Hau. (Oxford) ; B. K. Dayib (Oxford) ; B. V. HOLf (Oxford) ; P. Y. 
HUQHBS (Oxford) ; J. D. JOHM (Oxford) : B. H. PlOKBBnia (Oxford). 

The duration of the Seadoii la from (lotober to June. rartieiilatB hi regard to da]n and 
hours of Lectures may be had on applying to the FrlnolpaL 

Public worship is oonducted erery Sunday at the College, in the Vacation as well as 
dorinir Term, at 11.80 a.m. 



THE UNITARIAN HOME MISSIONARY COLLSQE. 

Memorial Hall, Albert Square, Manchester. 
This institntion was founded in 1854, by the late Bey. Dr. J. B. Beard and 
others, " to assist young men of earnest and religious character, active habits, 
and benevolent disposition, in training themselves for the work of spreading 
the Gtospel of Christ among the people, especially among the ignorant anS 
sinful." While still endeavouring to carry out its original purpose, the 
institution has gradually developed into the second chief Traming College 
for the Unitarian ministry. The institution was established under the title 
ol the Unitarian Home Missionary Board, but at a special meeting of mem- 
bers, held October 7th, 1889, it was decided that it should henceforward be 
called the Unitarian Home Missionary College. The preamble of the con- 
stitution is as follows : — * The object of the institution is, to assist in the 
education of young men for the work of preaching the Gospel and pro- 
moting practical Christianity among the people, especiaJly the poor, the 
untaught, and the neglected. The institution adheres to the principle of 
freely imparting theological knowledge, without insisting on the adoption of 
particular theological doctrines.' 

CoLLBouTB CouBss. — The full Collegiate Course consists of an Arts 
Curriculum of at least two years, and a Theological Curriculum of at least 
two years, each year comprising three academical terms. 

Admission of Studsnts. — Students may be admitted to the Collegiate 
Course after having attained the age of eighteen years ; and to the Theological 
Curriculum (a) After having completed the Arts Curriculum ; or, (h) After 
having obtained a degree ; or, (e) After having attained tiie age of 25 years, 
and shewn special aptitude for the work of the ministry. 

All Canmdates must pass the Examination, and comply with the 
Begulations, prescribed in the By-laws relating to Candidates for Admission. 

Beoxtlations as to Studsnts. — 1. Admission shall be in the first instance 
for one Term only ; and every Student who has not completed his course shall 
be required to apply in writing to the Committee for re-admission at the 
and of the first and third terms in each year ; but each Student shall be 
admitted only on the distinct understanding that he has a bond fide intention 
of completing the course. 2. The Committee shall have a discretionary 
fjower to grant such pecuniarv aid to each Student as they may from time to 
time determine ; they shall also have power to charge fees. 8. No Student 
shall marry during his connection with the College. 

Subjects ov Inbtbuotion. — 1. The English Language smd Literature, with 
Exercises in Beading and in Extemporaneous Speaking. 2. The Greek 
Language. 8. The Latin Language. 4. Ancient and Modem History, 
including Ecclesiastical and Doctrinal. 5. Mental, Moral, and Beligious 

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100 COLLBQES 

Philosophy. 6. The Comparative History of BeligiouBSystemB and Opinions. 
7. The History and Interpretation of the Bible. 8. Political £oonomy. 
9. The Composition and ^Delivery of Sermons. 10. Beligioos Biogradby, 
with Special lUastrations of the Missionary Spirit and Life. 11. The 
Pastoral Work, including Initiation in Practical Duties, eiqpecially in 
Teadiing, Preaching, and Visiting. 12. Snch other subjects as may, in tha 
opinion of the Committee and Principal, be, from time to time, desirable in 
the case of students intending to take a degree. 

Occasional Studbnts. — Cwtain Courses of Lectures in each Session may 
be open to occasional Students, upon such terms and conditions as the 
Committee may appoint. 

Tkb Tate Scholabshtp in connection with the College is of the annual 
value of £60 (increased for the present to £70), and is tenable for three years. 
It was founded by the late Sir Henry Tate, Bart., in 1878. The Tate 
Scholar must be a graduate, preferably of the Victoria University and must 
pursue his studies at Manchester College, Oxford, taking such classes as its 
Professors may determine. 

Thb Gasksll Scholabship in connection with the College was founded in 
1679. It is of the annual value of £70. The tenure of the Scholarship is 
for one year. The candidates for the Sdholarship muet be students of tha 
TTnitarian Home Missionary College of at least one year*s standing. 

Thk DmuoNa Smith Scholabship in connection with the College is of the 
annual value of £90. It was founded in 1895 by the late Miss J. Dumiug 
Smith, in memory of her father, Mr. John Benjamin Smith, and of his long 
friendship and great respect for the founder of the Institution, Dr. John 
Belly Beard. Its purpose is to enable promising students to take a degree 
at the Victoria University, and it is tenable for one year. 

Ol&oers.— Prand«iif, The Rt. Hon. John Ward, Lord Mayor of Leeds; Trwuurm-, 
JAHBS R. Bbard, Eaq. ; De^ty Treamrer, Orobob Hadfibld, Esq., 80, Pall Mall, 
Manchester; Seeretanet. Edward Talbot, Esq., M.A., LL.R, 37, Browm Street, Mjm- 
cheeter, and Rev. E. L. H. Thomas, RA., Hope villa, Handforth, Manchester. 

Tutors.— /ViiwijMii, Rev. ALBX. QORDOH, M.A., and Rbt. J. S. 3Iahribo, M.A. 

VlsitorB.— Rev. Philbmoh Moobb, B.A. and Rev. J. Edwin Odobbs, M.A., O.D. 

Students (lWi-l90i).—Tk»oloffit»l Senion, SiifON JoxBS, M.A., Hbbbbbt McLiOHUkB, 
B.A. ; Theoloaical JuniAtn, A. BKOADLsr East ; At Owent ColUge, Edgab Thackrat, R A. 
(Dnmlng-Smith Scholar), Fblcc H lt, Epward Morgan, Walter Short, Willlas 
M OMULLAN, HBNBT DawtbBT, R A. (Tate Scholar) is atadying at M.C.O. 



PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE, CARMARTHEN. 

This College is tbe continuation of the Academy founded by the Rev. 
Samuel Jones, M. A., sometime fellow of Jesus College, Oxford, one of the Two 
Thousand ejected Ministers of 1662 ; and is supported and governed by the 
Presbyterian Board, London, which was founded in 1689. It is endowed in 
part by the Will of Dr. Daniel Williams (1644--1715), by the Jackson 
Trustees, and the Berman Trustees. 

The College exists for the purpose of educating young men for the Christian 
ministry among Protestant Nonconformists, and is open to Students of 
all Denominations without any theological test. 
PROFESSORS. 

Prineiipal and Frt^utor ^ CtoJtiet.— Waltbr J. SVANS. M. A (Oxon.). 

Profeuor of Thtology.—^Mw. D. R. JONBS. M.A. (CHaasow). 

Pr^ftnor (/ Btbrew and HeUeniaUe Or«ei.—Bber. J. H. WBATHERALL, M. A (Obod.). , 

/"rtjAMwr ©r l»AitowpAy.-Rev. E. Kbbi Evans. M.A. (Olasgowli^i i^^^g^ by V^OOQIC 



THB BMIZ HALL YSAK BOOK 101 

The ooone of stody extends over thxee years, and is now mainly Theo- 
logioal, being adapted to the reqairements for the B.D. degree of the 
Oniversity of Wales. It includes the following sabjeets :— Hygiene, English 
Irfuiguage and Literature, Logic, Psychology, Ethics, Gredk and Latin 
(Philosophical and Patristic), Introduction to the BiUe, Hebrew and Hellen- 
istic Greek, Ecclesiastical History, Apologetics,* Philosophical Theism, 
Comparative Religion and Homiletics. 

The College is one of the accepted and approved Colleges affiliated to the 
University of Wales, residence at which is one of the qualifications for tiie 
B.D. Degree of that University. 

Prizes and Scholarships of considerable value are offered by the Presby- 
terian Board and private donors. Graduate Studento preparing for the B.D. 
Examinations of tne University of Wales are eligible for Scholarships of £40 
a year, offered by Dr. Williams's Trustees, the Berman Trustees, the 
Hibbert Trustees, and the Managers of the Presbyterian Fund, and tenable 
at the College for three years. Applications for Scholarships should reach 
the Secretory of the Presbyterian Fund before the end of July. 

Graduate Students preparing for the B.D. Examinations of the Uni- 
varsity of Wales are admitted to the various coorses free of dhsrga Other 
Stadente are required to pay a fee of £8 per session, and to pass (a) The 
Matriculation Examination oif the University of Wales in at least four snbjeota 
ox fh) Ad equivalent University Examinatum, or (c) The College entrance 
examination (for which a fee of £2 must be paidy. 

The Entrance Examination is held at the College in September in each year. 

Ajpplications for admission, on the prescribed form, must reach the 
Principal or the Secretary on or before the 1st of September. Candidates 
most be over eighteen years of age, and are expected to pass a satisfactory 
examination in nine stated subjecto, and pay a fee of £8 per Session. 

Further particulars may be obtained on application to the Secretary, 
Mr. G. Harold Clennell, 6, Great James-street, London, W.C., or from the 
Principal of the College, Carmarthen, during the Session. 



MINISTERIAL EDUCATION IN IRELAND. 

8Tni>E3ns for the ministry of the Non-subscribing Presbyterian Churches 
in Ireland are expected to qualify as graduates, and they may study for 
their Arts course at one of the Queen's Colleges, or elsewhere. At Belfast 
and Cork there are Deans of Beirfaence entrusted with the religious over- 
eight of students belonging to Non-snbscribinfi or Unitarian congregations 
attending these Colleges. The degrees of the Boyal University, which 
replaced the Queen's University (Q,UJ.), are open to studento of all de- 
nominations, but attendance at College is not necessary for candidates. The 
degrees of Trinity College, Dublin, are also open to all denominations; 
hut the Divinity School is restricted to the teaching of Episcopalian teneto. 
Studento pursue their theological education at some Theological College, 
approved by the General Purposes Conmiittee of the Association of Non-sub- 
scribing Presbyterians. Hon. Secretory, Bev. J. Kennedy, Larne, Co. Antrim. 



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102 

DR. WILLIAMS'S TRUST. 

Tbib institution is under the direction of the tmstees of the late 
Bey. Dr. Daniel Williams's estates. Dr. Williams was horn at Wrexham, 
ahout the year 1644, and died in 1716. The following are the names of the 
present trustees, with the dates of their appointment : — 



1866 Osier, Timothy B., Esq., LL.B. 

1867 Martineau, David, Esq., J.P. 
1867 Warren, John, Esq., LL.B. 
1875 Wicksteed, Bev. Philip H., M.A. 
1878 Sharpe, Wm. Arthur, Esq. 
1880 Tayler, Stephen S., Esq. 
1884 Odgers, W. Blake, Esq., K.C. 
1886 Martineau, P.M., Esq. LL.B. 

1890 Worsley, Biohard, Esq. 

1891 Bowie, Kev. W. Copeland 
1891 Preston, Stanton W., Esq. 



1891 Tarrant, Bev. Wm. Geo., B.A. 

1891 Baily, Walter, Esq.. M.A. 

1892 Ely, Talfourd, Esq., M.A. 

1893 Harwood, Bev. James, B.A. 
1899 Hioks, Bev. G. Dawes, Ph.D. 
1899 Harrop, Bobert, Esq., M.A. 

1899 Freeston, Bev. Frank K. 

1900 Wooding. Bev. Wm., B.A. 
1902 Farrington, Bev. Silas 

1902 Stanley, Bev. Francis W. 

1903 Brown, George W., Esq., B.A. 



Dr. Williams's Library was opened for the use of the public about 
thirteen years after the testator's death, and has becoi greatly augmented 
since that period by bequests and gifts, and by purchase of new books. 

A portion of Dr. Williams's estates, bequeathed for 2,000 years, is 
appropriated to the following objects : — 

The maintenance of the library ; Scholarships at Glasgow University and 
divinity scholarships ; the support of a school for girls at Dolgelley ; 
payments to ministers in Wales; grants to poor ministers, and to 
ministers' widows ; the distribution of books to the poor. 

Library.— The Libraij is mainly, but not exclusively, theological. It is 
rich in Ecclesiastical History and Biography, and in Philosophy; and 
includes also Greek and Boman Literature, English History and History of 
Literature, Economics, Ac. There is a large collection of 17th century 
tracts, sermons, Ac, especially of the Commonwealth period. The use ot 
the Library and permission to borrow books are free to persons properly 
introduced and guaranteed in accordance with the printed rules, which 
may be obtained from the Librarian, the Bev. F. H. Jones, B. A. The Library 
is open from 10 to 5, Saturdays 10 to 1. It is closed during August, and for 
a week at Christmas and at Easter. Headers must be at least 18 years old. 
The usual number of volumes allowed to each reader is Three, and the usual 
time One Month, except in the case of new books and single numbers of peri- 
odicals which are allowed for shorter periods. The Librarian is authorised 
to make special arrangements as to the number of volumes and time allowed 
for Country Headers. Special arrangements may also occasionally be made 
for Headers either in Town or Country who are engaged in some special 
work for which they require a larger number of volumes, for a dbfinitb longer 
period. Application for such privilege must always be accompanied by an 
explanation of the grounds on which it is made. Headers are required to 
pay the carriage of all books sent to them, on receipt of the parcel. All 
books sent to the Library must be well packed and prepaid. 

SeholarBhip§ in the Univertity of Glasgow. — Three undergraduate Scholar- 
ships of £40 each tenablef or three years at Glasgow are offered for competition 
in July, 1904. Candidates must be from South Britain, and must declare 
their intention of entering the Nonconformist Ministry. According to the 
terms of the founder's will, preference is given to sons of poor Preeby- 
ttfiaa Ministers, equally qualified. oigi^i.e^ by ^OOglC 



THB SB8IX HALL TBAB BOOK 103 

Divinity Seholanhipi. — These scholanhipB (of £60 par annum, tenable for 
two jrears), are open to saoh students as shall have taken a degree in one of the 
British or Irish u nivendtiee. Candidates are required to prodnoe oertificatee 
of moral and r^igions character, and to deohure their decided wish and 
intention to pursue their studies, with an espedal view to the Protestant 
Dissenting mmistry, in some S(dbool of theology approved by the trustees. 
Two Scholarships are offered in 1904. The Examination will be held at the 
Library in September. Applications for admission to the examination must 
be sent in before 1st June, 1904. Prospectuses giving the Subjects for 
Examination and all other particulars may be had from the Secretsjcy, Bev. 
F. H. Jones, B.A., Dr. Willuuns's Library, Gordon Square, London, W.C. 

The Trustees meet on the following dates in 1904-aanuary 28th, 
March 24th, June 30th, October 27th. 



WILLASTON SCHOOL, NANTWIGH, GHESHIRX. 

FouNDSD BY Philip Barker, Esq., \ 



Willaston School provides a liberal education on Public School lines. 
Religious fi^nowledge. Classics, Modem Languages, History and Geography, 
En^sh Literature, Mathematics, Natural Science, Music,and Drawing. 

The Upper School is divided into a Classical side and a Modem side. 

There is daily Morning Prayer and a Religions Service in the School on 
Sunday. The history of Reli^ous libertv and rational faith receive atten- 
tion. This instruction will be in the hands of teachers free from tests. 

Fees— For Boarders, £100 per annum (inclusive), or £33 6s. 8d. a term 
(inclusive). (This does not include the teaching of instrumental musia) 
ForDay Boys, £12 12s. a term (Tuition only). 

Foundationere. — In accordance with the Ynshes of the Founder, pro- 
vision is made for a certain number of boys as Foundationers, for wnom 
the fees will only be one-half the full fees. 

For further particulars apply to Guy Lewis, M.A. (Head Master), Willaston 
School, Nantwich, Cheshire ; A. H. Worthington (Secretary), 1, St. Jamee'- 
square, Manchester. 



LAYMEN'S CLUB, LONDON. 

Founded in 1903 with the object of drawing together for social inter- 
course and helpful work the youneer Unitarian lavmen of the metropolis. 
Membership is limited to 100 members, not more than 10 of whom may be 
ministers. The members of the (^ubdine together three or four times a year ; 
after dinner topics of interest, having some reference to the word or work of 
Unitarians, are discussed. There is an entrance fee of 2/6, an annual sub- 
scription of 5/-, and members pay for their dinners. President, Dr. Herbert 
Smith, Treasurer, Mr. Harold Wade, Hon. Secretary, Mr. W. Fitohett 
Wurtzburg, 3, Lawn Road, Hampstead, N. W. ^.^^^^^^ ^^ ^OOglC 



104 



LAY PREACHERS' UNIONS. 

London and Home Counties (1889).— This Union was fonned under 
the enspicee of the London District Unitarian Society for the purpose of 
supporting and extending Unitarian Christianity, by holding meetings, oon- 
dncting religious senricee where there is no settled minister, and supplying 
the polpite of regular ministers when requested. The Union is now amalga- 
mated with, and worked by, the Provincial Assembly of London and the 
South-Eastem Counties. Plan Secretary, Rev. T. E. M. Edwards, 31, Madeira- 
road, Streatham, S.W. 

Midland Lay Preachers' Association (1897).— Objects :— To supply 
Taoant pulpits, to relieve ministers when prevented by illness or other cause 
from conducting service in their own church, and to assist the Midland 
Christian Union in missionary work. There are twenty members. Secre- 
tary and Treasurer, Rev. Rudolf Davis, B.A., GreenhiU-park-road, Evesham. 

Nopth-Mldiand Lay Preachers' Union.— Lay Preachers :— R. Briggs, 
26, Shakspeare-street, Nottingham ; G. Bryan, 3, Russell -place, Nottingham ; 
8. D. Hall, 22, Kingston-street, Derby ; Dixon Lee, 95, Nottingham-road, 
New Basford; J. Larratt, 46, Morleston-street, Derby; William Taylor, 
2, Larklandavenue, Dkeston ; J. W. Belfield, 14, West-street, Swadlinoote. 
Beoretary, Rev. W. Griffiths, Ph.D., B.D., Jackson-avenue, Ilkeston. 

Northumberland and Durhanf Lay Preachers— C. Bell, 107, High- 
street, Redcar; J. G. Stirling, Sunderland; S. Hulse, 248, Windsor- 
avenue, Gateshead ; James Clare, 69, Northbonme-street, Newcastle ; 
A. Cromack, Albert-road, Middlesbrough ; H. Howe, 45^ Ayresome-street, 
Middlesbrough ; L. Worstenholm, The Avenue, Lintliorpe, Middlesbrough ; 
E. Cox-Walker, Highfield, Darlington ; E. Brown, 13, Milton-street, Dar- 
lington; W. J. Watson, Morley House, Thornaby; D. R. Wright, Grey's- 
road, Stockton ; J. Rutherford, Roker, Sunderland ; J. G. Stewardson, 24, 
Northcote-street, Newcastle ; W. Harrison, 33, Carey-street, Middlesbrough ; 
G. Stainton, 44, Garbutt-street, Stockton; C. Bowes, 16, Outram-street, 
Stockton. 

Yorkshire Unitarian Union.— Lay Preachers :— F. Blackwell, Sheffield ; 
W. F. Clay, Leeds; F. CUyton, Leeds; J. Dungworth, ShelBdd; D. B. 
Foster, Leeds ; T. Graham, Todmorden ; S. Jagger, Dudley Hiil ; G. Jake- 
man, York ; T. Manning, York ; J. A. Ogden, Ripponden ; J. Robinson, 
Leeds ; C. H. Thomas, Leeds ; J. Thompson, Pudsey ; T. G. Turton, Shef- 
field ; A. Whitworth, Huddersfield. 



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105 

SUGGSBTED TRUST DEED. 

Ntariy aU UnUeurian and Free GhrUiian Ohurehea po89eu whcU are known 
CM *Open Trtui Deedi,* The (and, huilding$, and endawmerUe (if any) are 
hdd in Trust for the worship of Ood, and for the religiow^ moral, or intJUcHtat 
improvement qfihe Gongregalionfor the time being worshipping there, and for iU 
general benevolent objeete. 

In drafting a New Trust Deed care shoiuld be taken to dearly state that 
if any question should at any time arise eu to the purposes for which the said 
Church or Chapel may ImofuUybe need, the widest meaning should be attached to 
the trust c^foresaid, so thai neither by rtferenee to the actual or supposed opinions 
of the founders, nor otherwise, shall cuiy restriction be imposed on the liberty qf 
the congregation for the time being to change its opinions with regard to religious 
doctrines or modes of regulating worship. 

The deed should be settled by a soltdtor, who will consider questions qf con- 
sidertUion, enrolment, etc. 

X£bi3 9tl^entUre made the day of 

19 JSetween of the ^^^ j^ 



first part, and ISSi^^ir" 

d Mcript iu iM of 



of the eeoond part, WbCCCad ttjLSi o?5»? 

find \0bCVC9B a boildinfl called the [ Charoh] '"* ^'^ 

with Bchoolroom oonneoted therewith has been erected on the 
sftid piece of land [hereinafter conveyed] or on some pMrt 
thereof by the sabscriptions of the said persons parties hereto 
[of the second part] and of other persons, and the said several 
persons parties hereto are desirous that the said piece of land 
and building should now be conveyed to the said parties hereto 
of the second part upon the trusts and for the intents and 
porfoses and with and subject to the powers and provisions 
hereinafter expressed declared and contained concerning the 
same. HOW tbiS ^nbCUXUVC WltnC00Ctb that for effec- D,^ptu« of 
tuating the said deeire, and in consideration of the premises ptopot^T^ 
They the said persons parties hereto of the first part [as 
Trustees] Do and each of them doth hereby convey unto the 
said persons parties hereto of the second part Sll tbftt 

[which said piece or parcel of land, church buildings and 
premises hereby conveyed, with the abuttals and boundaries 
thereof, are delineated in the plan drawn on these presents and 
are therein coloured pink] XLO hOlb the premises TatltO WXb tO 
the U0C Ot the said parties hereto of the second part in fee 

simple. Bno ft is bcrcbfi aacecD nnb declaceb that the 

saia persons parties hereto of the second part and other the 
Trustees or Trustee for the time being of these presents (all of 
which several persons are included in the term *the Trustees* 
hereinafter used) shall hold the said piece of land church building h 
and premisee upon the trusts and for the intents ww^^jwpg^^oOQie 



IW THE ESSEX HALL TEAS BOOK 

and with and gabjeot to the powers and proTidons following 
(that is to say) 

1. XLbC Tmstees shall permit and soffer the said choroh 
and premises to be from time to time and at all times 
hereafter peaoeablv and qnietly used ooonpied and enjoyed as 
and for a plaoe for the worship of God by the oongrega- 
tion [of Protestant Dissenters from the Established Choroh of 
Enfdand] who may from time to time hereafter assemble there- 
in for such pnrpose and also for the holding of meetings and 
services to be held acoording to the general roles of soch con- 
gregation. proViDcC) always that no trost for any partioolar 
reliflioos doctrines or opinions or mode of regolating worship is in- 
tended to be hereby expressed or declared or implied as attaching 
to the said church and premises hot the same is and shall be 
taken and held to be a choroh as to which no particolar 
religions doctrines or opinions or mode of regolating worship 
' are, or is reqoired to be taoght or observed or forbidden to be 
taoght or observed therein, find prOPi2)e2) tUCtbCC that no 
regolation shall at any time be made whereby the acceptance 
of any Greed Article or Confession of Faith shall be established 
as a condition of Chorch-membership and no soch regolation if 
made shall have any force or effect, hot so nevertheless that 
this proviso shall not prevent the congregation from making 
ose of soch formolaries and means oif Divine Worship and 
generally worshipping in soch manner as they shall from time 
to time think fit. 

Miniit«rt offlout* 2. tlbc Trostces shall permit soch person or persons from 
time to time and at all times hereafter to ofSciate in the said 
Choroh as Minister or Ministers to such congregation as shall 
be chosen and appointed for fhat porpose by the congregation 
and shall allow soch Minister or Ministers free access at all 
times to the said Chorch and premises. ptOVi2)€2) that if any 
Minister so chosen as aforesaia shall at at any time be removed 
by the vote and consent of the said congregation then the 
Minister so removed shall not from the time of soch removal 
have or enjoy any right interest or benefit in to or oot of the 
said Chorch and premises hot the same shall be osed and 
enjoyed by soch other Minister as shall be chosen for the 
porpoaes aforesaid in the place of the Minister so removed and 
for soch parpose and in soch manner as the said congregation 
shall from time to time direct and appoint. 

UMofSdhooinxmi g ^^ Trostces shall permit the said Schoolroom to be 
from time to time osed for the porpoees of a Day School or 
Sonday School, and for all other religions social and edoca- 
tional purposes as the Conunittee of the congregation shall from 

AHmftiMi af *™® *^ *^™® determine. 

GbSSr' 4> tTbC Tmstees shall permit the said Chorch and premises 

to be from time to time enlarged or altered and soch other 
erections and boildings to be erected and bmlt on the said piece 
of land or any part thereof as the said congregation shall nom 
time to time require. 

p*ww to Mil. g ^^ Tmstees shall, if and whenever reqoired so to do by 

the said congregation sell exchange or otherwise abeolotely 
dispose of the said piece of land or «^^g,f«|©g^|1^6reof 



SUGCQKTED TBUfiTT DBSD 107 

and the said Ghnroh and building^ etandinff thereon or any 
other premiaes which ahall for the time being oe sabjeet to the 
trosts of this Indentore and shall apply the dear proceeds of 
any snoh sale or the property received in exchange (as the case 
may be) for or towards snoh religions philanthropic educa- 
tional or charitable pnrpose or purposes as the said congregation 
shall direct and in default of such direction and subject thereto 
if partial or incomplete for or towards such religious philan- 
thropic educational or charitable purpose or [purposes as the 
Trustees shall think fit. 

6. XSbC Trustees shall if and whenever required so to do by '^*«* 
the congregation raise any sum or sums of money by way <A 
mortgage of all or any part of the* said piece of land Church 
and premises or any other premises whicn shall for the time 
being be subject to uie trusts of this Indenture but so neverthe- 
less that the Trustees shall not be compelled to render them- 
selves ]personally liable to repay the sums so raised. Blli) shall '""^ ** ^""^ 
from time to time if and whenever required as aforesaid demise 
or lease the said premises or anv part or parts thereof in- 
cluding the pews or seats and sittmgs in the said Ohurch for 
such periods at such rents and in such manner as the said 
congregation shall direct. The net moneys raised by any such 
mortgage shall be ap^ed by the Trustees in or towards the 
maintenance repair improvement alteration or enlargement 
of the Church schook'oom and premises for the time being 
subject to the trnstB of these presents in such manner as the 
said congregation shall direct. And the rents received under or 
by virtue of any such demise or lease shall be applied by the 
llrustees for or towards the support and maintonanoe of the 
Church and the services there held in such manner as the 
congregation shall appoint and in default of and subject to any 
such appointment for or towards such religious philanthropic 
educational or charitable purpose or purposes as the Trustees 
shaU think fit. 

7. S-f public worship shall be discontinued in the said ^jj;;;;;^^ 
Church or in any church for the time being subject to the wonhip. **** " 
trusts of these presents for [one whole] year (except for the 
purpose of re-building), or if in any [three] consecutive 
years public worship be conducted in such Church on less 
than [twelve] Sundays in each year then and in either 
of such events the congregation shall, for the purposes of the 

Sowers of sale mortgage and leasing hereinbefore contained, be 
eemed defunct and such powers shall be exeroiseable by the 
Trustees of their own motion and without any such requisition 
as aforesaid from the congregation, and the moneys received by 
the Trustees as the proceeds of such sale mortgage or lease 
shall in that case be emnloyed by them for or towards such 
religious philanthropic eaucational or charitable purpose or 
purposes as the Trustees in their uncontrolled discretion shall 
think fit. 

8. ^n Miy sale lease mortgage or exchange in professed £[*'***'*'*'* 
exercise of any power contained in this Indenture the purchaser 
lessee mortgagee or the other pcurty to the exchange, shall not 
be entitied to require any further or other evidence of the titl^^ OOQLC 



lOB TUK USBX HAIiL TBAB BOOK 

of the TroBteee for the time being aoting in any saoh sale le 
mortgago or exchange or that any Baoh sale lease mortgage or 
exchange has been authorized by the said congregation or 
has been directed by the Tmstees than a deelaratioii in 
writing by two of the Tmstees that the events have oooorred 
which justify the Trustees in making such sale lease m<Mrlgage 
or exchange, and the receipt in writing of the acting Treasurer 
for the time being of the said congregation or of any two of 
the Trustees shall be a valid discharge to the person to whom 
the same shall have been given for the money therein expr ess e d 
to have been. received whether on a sale lease mortgage ex- 
change or otherwise. 
TrniMt MtiHam 9. tn>e Trustees may meet together for the dispatch of 
business adjourn or otherwise regulate their meetings as they 
think fit and determine the quorum necessary for the tranaao- 
tion of business. Questions arising at any meeting shall be 
* decided by a majority of votes and in case of an equality of 
▼otes the Chairman shall have a seoond or casting vote. Two 
Trustees may at any time summon a meeting of the Trustees. 
The Trustees may elect a Chairman of their meetings and 
determine the period for which he is to hold office but if no 
such Chairman is elected or if at any meeting the Chairman is 
not present at the time appointed for holdUng the same the 
Trustees present shall choose some one of their number to be 
Chairman of such meeting. The powers authorities and dis- 
cretions by this Indenture or*any Statute made exerdseable by 
the Trustees shall be deemed *.to be validly exercised by a major 
part of the Trustees in meeting assembled, of which m(«ting 
not less than two days prior notice has been given stating 
generally the object of the meeting and sent by post to their 
last known place of abode in England or delivered to them 
personally. |>rOVfi>C^ tbftt the powers herein contained of 
selling mortgaging leasing or exchanging the Church and 
premises or any part thereof shall not be exerciaeable until 
resolutions have been passed at two meetings of the Trustees 
summoned as aforesaid and held at an interval of not more 
than [fourteen] days nor less than [three] days. The number 
of the Trustees under this Indenture shall not be lees than 
[three] nor more than [twenty]. 

10. B new Trustee or new Trustees of this Indenture may be 
appointed by resolution of a meeting of the congregation held 
in accordance with the Trustee Appointment Act 1860 or any 
amendment thereof, and if the congregation shall fail to appoint 
a new Trustee or new Trustees for the space of two calendar 
months next after a notice in writing signed by a Trustee 
requiring them to make such an appointment shall have been 
forwarded to the Committee of the congregation, or if puhlie 
worship shall be discontinued as stated in paragraph 7 hereof 
then and in either of such cases it shall be lawful £>r the sur- 
viving or continuing Trustees or Trustee to nominate and appoint 
under their hand and seal a new Trustee or new Trustees. 

11. CbC following persons shall be members of the con- 
gregation and entitled to vote at any meeting thereof — 
(a) The Trustees for the time being of this I 

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SUGGBSTBD TBUST DSKD 109 

(5) Every penon who is qualified to vote in aoonrdanoe 
with the rules of the said congregation as in force at 
the date of such meeting. 

12. J^c affairs of the Ghnrch shall be managed by a cammiUMwad 
Secretary Treasorer and a Committee of not less &an [sizl o<bm>^ 
members 61 the congregation all of whom shall be elected 
annually by the oongregation. The Secretary and Treasurer 

shall be ex officio members of the Committee. The congrega- 
tion shall have power to make By-Laws or Bnles for the con- 
duct of its affairs subject to the provisions of this Indenture. 

13. Ho resolution shall be passed at any meeting of the 3pe«i«i 
congregation appointing or removing a Minister or determining w^S!*'"*' 
the appointment of a Minister appointed for an indefinite time 

or appointing a new Trustee or new Trustees or for the sale 
mortgage lease exchange or disposal of the Church and prexxdses 
or any part thereof unless written notce of such meeting, stating 
the object of the proposed resolution shall have been sent to 
each member of the congregation at his or her last-known place 
of abode in England at least seven days before the date of 
meeting, and in the case of any resolution for the sale mort- 
gage lease exchange or disposal of the said Church and premises 
or any part thereof such resolution shall also be confirmed 
without alteration, by a vote passed by the majority present 
at a second meeting of which similar notice shall be given to 
each member of the congregation, such second meeting to be 
held not less than [fourteen days] nor more than [four weeks] 
from the date of the first meeting. 

14. Bt any meeting of the congregation [twelve] members B«qiiir«n<'ate fur 
shall form a quorum and such meeting shall elect its own "»«*">»f* 
Chairman. Every power and authority hereby conferred 

upon and made exerciseable by the congregation shall be 
deemed to be validly exercised by a major part of such congre- 
gation and the expression * a major part of sach congregation ' 
shall mean a majority of the members assembled at a meeting 
of the congregation summoned in accordance with this In- 
denture. If at the first of the meetings mentioned in paragraph 
13 hereof a quorum is not present at the end of thirty minutes 
from the time for which the meeting is called the same shall 
stand adjourned for a week to be held at the same time and 
place and at such adjourned meeting and at the confirmatory 
meeting the members present without regard to numbers shall 
constitute a proper meeting within the meaning of this 
Indenture. 

16. Bn Annual Meeting of the Congregation shall be held ^°'"»^ mi •«•». 
for the election of Officers and the transaction of other business 
on some day during the [first three months] of each year, and 
notice thereof shaU be given at all services held on the two 
Sundays next preceding tiie day of meeting. 

16. XSbC Trustees shall permit the Secretary and Treasurer inspecti<»n. etc., 
at all reasonable times to have access to and inspect this ^^*^ "***• 
Indenture, and to take copies of any portion thereof. 

[CSnre shanld he taken that the Trust Duds art kept in ont d^/inUe place. 
At Bssex HaU there is a Strong Room in which Deeds ma/y he deposited on 
payment of a fee o/Sl-.] Digitized by V^OOglC 



110 

RULES FOR OONOREGATIONB. 

[The /oUcwmg BuUa are inserted hy way of Buggestion only. In franUng 
RvUb, CongregcUwM are ttrongly recommended to have regard to the Tnut 
Deeds of their Church,] 

(1) litTnberahip. — Any person shall be a Member of the Ghorch, and 
qualified to vote in Congregational affairs, who shall have attained the age 
ot [18] years, and have paid for the current [quarter] a registration fee or 
sabsonption of not less than [one shilling], and have been accepted by the 
Committee, and have been on tiie Begister for at least one vear. 

(2) Itegister, — The Secretary shall keep a Begister of all Subsoribers 
and Members of the Church wherein shall be entered the date when each 
became a Subscriber or Member, and within [fourteen] days i>rior to every 
Annual General Meeting shall correct such Better. The Ke^teo: shall be 
open at all reasonable times to the inspection of any members of the Chnroh. 

(8) Officers, — ^The General Management of Congregational affairs shall, 
sabjeot to the provisions of the Trust-Deed, and to any Congregational 
General Meeting, be entrusted to a Committee consisting of a Treasmrer, a 
Secretary, and not less than [five] other Members who shall be elected 
annually by the members of the congregation, either by ballot or open voting 
as determined by a majority of those present at the meeting. 

(4) Treaswrer, — The Treasurer shall receive the Subscriptions, any other 
Contributions of the Members, and any Sums from other sources; and 
shall apply all sums received by him for the support of the Church, and for 
Bubh other purposes, and in such manner, as shall be determined by any 
General Meeting or by the Committee. He shall also keep proper Books 
of account of receipt and expenditure ; and shall present a Financial report, 
duly audited, to each Annual General Meeting. 

(5) Secretary, — The Secretary shall summon all meetings of the Congrega- 
ation and the Committee, keep the Minutes of all meetings, conduct all 
Correspondence, deliver a copv of the Bules to each person on his or her 
becoming a Member, and perform such other duties as the Committee may 
determine. 

(6) Wardens,— The Committee shall, at its first meeting in each year, 
appomt two of its number as Wardens. The Wardens shaU act under the 
direction of the Committee, and have the care of the Fittings, and of the 
orderly conduct of the Proceedings in the Church. 

(7) Auditors, — There shall be two Auditors, who shall not be members of 
the Committee. The Auditors shall examine the Treasurer's accounts, and 
compare them with the vouchers, and report on same for presentation to the 
Annnul General Meeting. 

(8) Annual Meeting.— The Annual Meeting of the members shall be held 
on the [second Wednesday in March], or on the nearest convenient day, to 
receive the Beport of the Committee, including a statement of accounts by 
the Treasurer ; to elect Officers and two Auditors, and for other business. 

(9) Special Meetings, — Special Meetings of the members shall, from time to 
time, be called bv the Secretary, if so directed by the Committee, or upon 
the requisition of any two of the Trustees, or of any five of the Members. 

(10) Notice. — Notice of the time and place of every Meeting shall be 
given in the Church at all the services held on the two Sundays next 
preceding the day of meeting. 

Ql) Voting, — The Voting at every Meeting shall be primarily settled by 
a uiow dt hands, by a majority in numb^ of the members personally 
present. A Division shall be taken only when demanded by [five] members 

P"*""**- Digitized by V^OOglC 



AFPonmirafT of nxw tbusths HI 

(12) Quorum. — A% any Meeting [19] Members ehall form a qnoram. 
£aoh Meeting shall appoint its own Chairman. 

(18) iftniiter.— The Minister of the Chnroh shall be appointed by the 
Ck>ngregation. The appointment shall be in writing, and may be either for a 
term, or indefinite in respeot of time, sabjeot to [three] months notioe on 
either side. The Minister shall not be a Trustee [or member of the Ck>m- 
mittee]. 

(14) TrtuUea. — Ab often as the namber of Tmstees shall be redooed to 
less than ffive], the O>ngregation shall forthwith appoint, in aooordanoe with 
the Trust Deed, as many new Trustees as may be necessary. 

(15) AUereUion of BttleB.—li shall be lawful for the (Congregation by 
Resolutions passed and confirmed at two suooessiye Meetings convened for 
the puzpose, and held at ao interval of not less than [fourteen days], and not 
more than [one Calendar month] from each other, to rescind or alter any 
or all of the foregoing rules, or any subsisting at the time, and to make 
and substitute sudi new or iJtered rules as shall seem expedient. [Alwaff§ 
having regard to the provinons of the Trust Deed.] 



TRUBTBEB, APPOINTMENT OF NEW. 

Whenever the instrument creating the Trust specifies the manner in 
which and the person by whom new trustees are to be appointed the 
method thus prescribed, and no other, should be adopted, if no method 
of appoiuanent is prescribed in the trust-deed, or if the prescribed method 
has lapsed by reason of the death or absence of the appointor, then in the 
case of chapels, schools, manses, and burial grounds (out not otherwise), 
the Trustees' Appointment Act^ 1850 (13 and 14 Yict. c. 28^ (otherwise 
known as Sir Morton Peto's ActX and the Acts extending this (32 and 33 
Vict, c 26, and 53 and 54 Yict. c. 19^ afford a simple and efficacious mode 
of appointing new trustees by a resolution passed at a meeting of the 
oongreeation duly convened and held and a memorandum in tne form 
given m the Schedule to that Act signed and sealed by the Chairman 
at the meeting and in the presence of two witnesses. If this memorandum 
be duly filled up and executed in accordance with the Act, it operates 
both as an appointment and a conveyance, the trust-property vesting 
at once in the old and new trustees jointly without any formal deed. 
A ten shilling stamp is sufficient. In cases which are not within these 
Acts, recourse must be had to the Conveyancing Ac^ 1881 (extended by 
the Trustees' Appointment Act, 1890X which provides that where no 
method of appomtment is prescribed by the instrument creating the 
trust or where the person in whom that instruibent vests the power 
of appointment is unable or unwilling to act, the surviving or contmuing 
trustees and trustee, or the personal representative of the last surviving 
or continuing trustee, mav by writing appoint. If the appointment be 
by deed it may contain a declaration under section 34 of the (!k>nveyancing 
Act which will operate to vest the property in the Trustees without any 
other conveyance. A 20s. stamp is necessary. If none of these modes 
of appointment are feasible, resort should be had to the powers of the 
Charity Commissioners, and in the last instance to the Cha^ce^^^y^ion 



^^QTc^T^" 



112 THB BBSEX HALL TXAB BOOK 

of the Hi^h Courts though this latter course should not be adopted with- 
out a certificate of its necessity from the Commissioners. [The Office of 
the Charity Commissioners for England and Wales is at Gwydyr House, 
Whitehall, London, S. W,] The form of appointment under Peto's Act is : — 

Memorandum of the choice and appointment of new Trustees of the 
chapel * situate in the parish of in the 

county of at a meeting duly convened and held for that purpose 

at on the day of 19 

Chairman. 

Names and descriptions of all the trustees on the constitution [or lou$ 
Oippamtment of trattees] made the day of 

Adun fiell, of George Hurst, of Matthew Norman, of 

Names and descriptions of all the trustees in whom the said chapel and 
premises now become legally vested. 

1st, Old continuiuff trustees. 
John Jackson, now of Matthew Norman, now of 

2nd, New trustees now chosen and appointed. 
Benjamin Adams, of Jonathan Edwards, of John Howe, of 

Dated this day of 19 

John Brown [L-S,] 

Chairman of the said Meeting 

Signed, sealed, aud delivered by the said John Brown^ as Chair- 
man of the said meeting, at and in the presence of the 
said meeting, on the day and year aforesaid in the 
presence of X B., C. D. 



READING ROOM, ESSEX HALL, LONDON. 

The Committee of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association provide 
a Reading Room at Essex Hall for the use of their Subscribers, wnich is 
open dail^, from 9 till 6, Saturdays 9 till 2. There is also a Reference 
and Lending Library which Subscribers to the Association are entitled 
CO use. Catalogues, price 2d., on application at the Book Room. 



A KEY TO SIZES OF TYPE. 

This line of type is of the size known as * Pica ' 
This line of type is of the size known as 'Small Pica.' 
This line of type is of the size known as * Long Primer.' 
This line of type is of the size known as * Bourgeois.' 
This line of type is of the size known as ' Brevier.' 
Thia line of tjpe is of the lixe Imowa as * Nonpareil.' 

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114 



LEGAL INFORMATION. 
BegiBtratioii of Births and Deaths. 

Births.— ParentB are teqnired to see to the regUtration of Births (at the 
Begistrar's office for the diBtrict in which they reside) within six weeks, nnder 
a penalty of 40s. for default. There is no charge for snch registration, nnlesi 
tiie Begutrar attends, hy a written request, at tne honse of tiae parents, when 
he heoomes entitled to a fee of Is. In default of the parents, the occupier of 
the house in which the child was horn, and other persons, are held responsible 
for givintf information to the B^gistrar. After the lapse of three months 
from the date of birth, the registration can only be effected by paying fees of 
Ss. 6d. each to the Begistrar and Superintend^t-Begistrar. 

Deaths must be registered within five days, but re^stration may be 
delayed for fourteen days provided written information of the death, 
together with a medical certificate of its cause, be forwarded to the Begistrar 
within five days. The nearest relative present at the death or during ths 
last illness is the responsible person, or should there be no relative present, 
then the occupier of the house, or tiie person who causes the body to be 
buried. Penalty for default, 40s. The doctor's certificate must be produced 
to the Begistrar at the time of registration, and the Begistrar's certificate to 
the officiating Minister at the interment. No fee is payable if the 
informants attend at the Begistrar's office, but he becomes entitled to a lee 
of Is. if he attends by request at their houses. 

Registration of Ohapels. 

Ordlnaxy Begtetrmtion.— All dissenting places of worship should be rogis- 
teced. Begistration is effected by giving a certificate in writing that the 
ohapel is used for worship to the Buperintendent-Begistrar of the District 
on a form which he will supply on application. The fee on registration is 
2s. 6d., and a certified copy of the Begistrar-General's certificate of the 
Begistration can be obtained for a further payment of 2s. 6d. The Boeisten 
can at any time be inspected at the Superintendent-Begistrar's office on 
payment ca a fee of Is. Kegistered places of worship are exempt from the 

Cmuons of the Charitable Trusts Acts. When a place of worship is re- 
t, either on the same or another site, the old certificate of registration 
must be cancelled and the place re-registered. 

Begistration of ObApals ftar Marriages.— A place of worship must, 
before marriages can legBJly be celebrated therein, in addition to being regis- 
tered as above mentioned, be separately registered for the performance of 
marriages. Before registering a place for marriages, the Superintendent- 
Begistrar of the district must be satisfied by certificate that the building has 
been used for worship for one year previous to the application. A fee of £8 is 
payable, and the Begistration is advertised in the Lonion QaaUU and in a local 
newnpaper. When a chapel ceases to be used for worship or is rebuilt, ths 
oertifioate is oanoalled, and in that case it requires to be renewed if worship is 
resumed. When a congregation has removed from one chapel to another, and 
the old building has ceased to be used as a place of public worship, the oertifioate 
of the old ohapel may be can c elled, and the new building registered for the 
solemnisation of marriages, without waiting lor a year to elapse. All neoes- 

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LMAL UriOBMATIOir 116 

flsry f onns and inlocmfttioii will be sapplied by the Snpermtandent-Begislnr 
of the Difltriot 

Marriage Laws. 

TBngl a nrt and Wataa—Marriagea may be eolemaiaed in any redatered 
building, or in a disiriot regiafeiy office either by oertifloate or by lioenoa. 
If by eertifieaU, nofeioe (aooompanied with fee of la. for entry in * Haniage 
Notioe Book'} moat be giyen by on$ of the partiee, if both live in one diatrioi, 
to the Snpenntendent-Begistrar, on form fnmiahed for purpose, containing 
solemn declaration of absence of impediment to intended marriage, certify- 
ing that one of the parties has dwelt at least seven days in district, and must 
be signed in presence of Begistrar or deputy ; but if parties live in different 
districts, notices must be sent to respective Superintendent-Begistrars. 
T^aenty-one clear days after entzy of notice the certificate (for which Is. must 
be paid) will be gianted on application. 

The same applies if one party lives in Ireland, only notice must be given 
on form used in Ireland. If one party lives in Scotland, Scotch certificate ci 
prodamatian of banns will be acoeipted as equal to certificate. 

If by licence, though both psjrties do not dwell in same district, only one 
need give notioe (on a form impressed with a 28. 6d. stamp), certifyijog that he 
or she has residea at loekst fifteen days in district, though marriage may be 
held in district of either party. Both parties, however, must be in En^and 
at time of notice, though only one clear day is required (unless marriage take 
place in Ireland with some one there, when seven davs are required) between 
notice and granting of licence. Cost of licence, £2 4s. 6d. 

If there be no registered building in the district according to rites or 
oeremonies desired by parties, by endorsing notice with such declaration 
marriage may be held in another district. 

If usual ' place of worship ' at which ceremony is desired, be out of district 
of cither's dwelling, by inserting words : — * Such buildinff being usual place 

of worship of said , and situate not more than two mues beyond linuts of 

district of ,' certificate will be granted accordingly. 

The marriage must take place m registered building specified in certificate, 
with open doors, between the hourt of eight in the morning and three in the 
afternoon, within three calendar months from day of entry of notice, in 
presence of Begistrar (or his deputy, or, if the Marriage Act of 1898 has been 
adopted, in the presence of the Authorised personj and two or more credible 
witnesses besides minister, if any. At some part of ceremony the words must 
be said : — ' I do solenml^ declare that I Imow not of any lawful impediment 

why I may not be joined in matrimony to—' ; and each must say to 

other : * I call upon these persons here present to witness that I do take 

thee to be my lawful wedded wife (or husband) * ; without which it is 

not a marriage. 

Begistrar's fee for attending marriage by certificate, 5s. ; by licence, 10s. ; 
for copy of certificate, 2s. 6d., and stamp Id. 

Ireland — ^Marriages according to the form and discipline of the 
Presbyterian Church may be celebrated — 
1. By special licence ; 
9. By licence ; or 
8. Alter publication of banns. 

(1.) In the first case 'Both parties must be members of the same 
Churoh as the Moderator who arants ikM Special Licence,' — ^that is to say 
the Bemonstrant Synod of trlster, the msbytery ^ ^i^^^Qpid the 



116 THB IS8XZ HALL TBAB BOOK 

Synod of Munrter, are treated as three separate denominatione, and the 
Moderator ol eacb has the privilege of granting special lioenoes to the 
members of his own body. 

(2.) Ordinary lioenoes oan be granted when only one of the parties is a 
Presbyterian. Eaoh Presbytery is authorised to appoint, snlqeet to tiiie 
approval of the Lord Lieutenant, a sufficient number of Presbyterian 
ministers to issue lioenoes for marriage in meeting-houses duly certified, in 
connection with the Presbytery. 

Anyone wishing to obtain a licence must, seven days before the licence 
shall he delivered to him or her, produce to the licensing minister a certificate 
from the minister of the congregation of which he or we shall be a member 
and has been a member for at least one calendar month preceding. This 
congregation must be in connection with the Presbytery to whii^ the licensmg 
minister belongs. 

(3.) When both parties are Presbyterians, marriages may be celebrated 
after the banns have been proclaimed for three Sundays in the Presbyterian 
meeting-houses attended by each of the parties. 

The presence of the BegiBtrar is not required at a marriage celebrated in 
a place of worship whether Presbyterian or otherwise. 

Scotland — The ceremony oan be performed by the minister of any de- 
nomination, in any place, at any time, with or without any particular form. 
The law has been amended so as to put an end, as far as possible, to what 
were known as 'irregular' marriages. Legal notice must now be given to 
the Begistrar of the parish or district, as in England, the names of the con- 
tracting parties being exhibited for seven days on the notice board outside 
the office of the Beffistrar in whose district the parties have resided for at 
least fifteen days unmediately preceding. At the expiration of the period 
named a certificate will be ^ranted, and on this the marriage may take place 
either in a church or elsewhere. Any person who has resided for at least 
twenty-one days in Scotland may be married by going to the Registrar's 
office in which he or she may reside, accompanied by two witnesses who can 
certify as to the term of residence, and exchanging written contract with the 
other party, afterwards proceeding to the County Sheriff's chambers to have 
the marriage registered. 

Burial Laws. 

By the common law of England every parishioner is entitled to be 
Duried in the churchyard of his parish, and for this purpose every person 
is a parishioner of the parish in wnioh he dies. Prior to the Burial Act of 
1880, the burial service of the Church of England was the only one which 
might be read in churchyards or other consecrated ground. 

The notice of an intention to bury, in either churchyards or the conse- 
orated parts of parochial cemeteries, should be given with as little delay as 
possible, and must not be later than forty-eight hown before the time pro- 
posed for tibe burial. The notice may be given by any relative, friend, or 
legal representative having charge of, or being responsible for, the burial. 
He may be the minister who will conduct the service, or the undertaker, if 
duly authorised. 

The Notice must be in writinfl ; must be endorsed on the outside ' Notice 
ol Burial ' ; must be signed with die name and address of the person giving it, 
and be in the form, or to the ^ect, following : — 

/I , of , being the relative [or 

* friend, or legal representative, a» the caee may he^ dfe^h^n^^J^f^elaOon, 



LBOAL IKVOBlCATIOir 117 

't/ a relative]* having the oharge of, or beiiig reBponsible for, the burial of 
' A. B., of , who died at , in the pariah 

'of , on the day of , do hereby 

*give yon notioe that it is intended by me that the body of the said A. B. 
'shall be buried within the [here describe the churchyard or graveyard in 

* which the body Utohe buried] on the day of , at 

< the hoar of , withoat the performance in the manner prescribed 

* by law of the service for the burial of the dead according to the ntes of the 

< Church of England; and I give this notioe pursuant to the Burial Laws 

* Amendment Act, 1880. 

' To the Bector [or^ as the ea$e may be] of .' 

[N.B. — While it is desirable to keep to this form, the person receiving 
it will not be at liberty to object to its sufficiency because the exact words 
are not used ; the Act only requiring that the notioe shall be in the form, 
*orto the effect,* of the above.] 

In the case of a ohwrchyard, the notice is to be left at the house of the 
clergyman, or, in his absence, of the clergyman in charge of the parish, or of 
any person appointed to receive such notices. 

In the case of a parochial cemetery^ if there is a chaplain for the con- 
secrated ground, the notice is to be addressed to him, but is to be left at the 
office of the Clerk of the Burial Board. 

In the case of a pauper, notioe may be given to the incumbent, or the 
chaplain, and also to the master of the workhouse, or to the clerk to the 
Guardians, by the husband, wife, or next of kin. The Guardians will be 
bound to allow the burial to be in accordance with the Act. 

It is not necessary that the clergyman should consent to a burial under the 
Act. He can object only to the time proposed, and do that only in certain 
oases. Unless it be otherwise mutually arranged, burials must be between 10 
and 6 o'clock from April 1st to October 1st, and between 10 and 3 from 
October 1st to April 1st. 

A burial may take place either without ' any religious service * or ' with 
such Christian and orderly religious service* at the grave as the person res- 
ponsible for the burial may think fit, and * any person or persons ' — whether 
ministers or laymen — ^who may be invited or authorised, may conduct such 
service, or take part in any religious act thereat. The words * Christian 
service * include * every religious service used by any church, denomination, 
or person, professing to be Christian.' 

All burials must be decent and orderly, and any one guilty of riotous, 
violent, or indecent behaviour, or of obstructing any service, will be guilty of a 
misdemeanour. 

So also will any person who shall * deliver any address, not being 
part of, or incidental to, any religious service* permitted by the Act, or who 
wilfully endeavours * to bring into contempt or obloquy the Christian religion, 
or the belief or worship of any church or denomination of Christians, or the 
members or any minister of any such church or denomination, or any other 
person.* 

The person having oharge of a burial under the Act must, either on the 
same day or the day after, send to the incumbent or his representative— or, in 
the case of a cemetery, to the clerk — a certifioate of the burial in prescribed 
form. 

* I, , of , the person having the dhar^ 

' of [or, being responsible for] the burial of the deceased, do hereby oermy 
' that on the day of * 190 , 

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118 THB ISSXZ HALL TVAB BOOK 

* , aged , was buried in the ohiiroihTBrd [or 

' graveyftrdlof the parish [or distriot] of 

To the Beotor far, oi the ea$e may be] of .' 

[Some inconvenienoe has arisen by oonfoimdiiig this oertifloste of hurUU 
with the Begistrar's oertificate of death. The law in regard to the latter 
remains as it was previous to the passing of the Act of 1880, except that the 
Births and Deaths Begistration Act, 1874, sec. 17, is amended, in the case of 
burials under the Act of 1880, and the Begistrar's oertiiloate must be 
delivered, not to the oi&oiating minister, but to the person in charge of the 
funeral ; who, if he so choose, retains it. The Begistrar's oertifioate is not 
essential to an interment taking place ; for the Bunals Act of 1880 expressly 
provides that if the person in charge of the funeral has not received it within 
seven davs after the interment, he must give notice to the Begistrar.] 

The clergy of the Church of England are at liberty to use the burial servioe 
of that Church in any unconsecrated burial-ground, or in the chapel therein. 
The relatives may have such service performed in unconsecrated ground by 
any clergyman of the Church of England who may be willing to perform the 
same. 

In cases where the Church of England service cannot legally be used, and 
in any other case, at the request of the reloHveMt the clergy may use some other 
than the ordinary burial service of the Church of En^nd, provided that it 
has been approved by the Bishop, and is taken wholly ^m the Bible and 
Prayer-Book. 

The Act of 1880 does not entitle any one to be buried in any place in 
which he would have no right to be buried if the Act had not passed. 

When permission to buiy a non-parithioner is given, the service may be 
conducted under the Act. The incumbent has no legal right to make his 
consent to the burial of a non-parishioner dependent on iSke service being 
conducted by himself, or some other clergyman. 

Neither does it affect previously existing regulations or authority in regard 
to the position of graves, inscriptions on gravestones, Ao, The same fees 
will^alsb have to be paid asthou^h the burial were conducted by a clergyman. 

The Act of 1880 applies only to England and Wales and the Channel 
Islands. 

Burial Grounds Act^ 1000.~.This Act, which received the royal assent 
July 10th, 1900, and came into operation January 1st, 1901, modifies the 
Act of 1880 by rendering the forty-eight hours notice no longer necessary 
in the case of the consecrated parts of parochial cemeteries. The Act does 
not deal with churchyards. In future, burial boards * mcuf, if they think fit,* 
apply to have a portion of the cemetery consecrated ; formerly they were 
compelled to have a portion consecrated. Burial boards are no longer 
compelled to erect two cemetery chapels, one for Anglicans and one for Non- 
oonf ormists. They may erect any chapel * they may consider necessary * ; 
but any chapel so erected 'shall not be consecrated, or reserved for the 
exclusive use of any denominatioiL' The payment of fees to an incumbent 
of a parish will no longer be required * except for services rendered by him.* 
In future, when a Nonconformist minister officiates in the consecrated part 
d a parochial cemetery, he, and not the der^rman, will receive the tee. 
These provisions apply to cemeteries opened u!ter the passing of the Act. 
In the case of cemeteries already existmg the old fees will continue to be 
exacted for fifteen years, or on the vacating of the incumbency, whichever is 
ilie longer period. 



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xaoui nritnMATioii 119 

Charitable TroBts, Inyesbnente, etc. 

Oharttable Trosts. — ^The Aote relating to Charitable Tmsla give the 
Charity ComTniftmaners very extennve joriediction over all oharitable tmste 
/ezoept oertain exempted oharitieB), and empower the Commiiwioners to 
inquire into the management of oharities, to oblige their tmsteee to render 
aeooonts, to advise mot tmsteeB on the admixustration of the tmsts, to 
authoriee or direct legal prooeedings to be taken, to anthorise the granting of 
leaaeB and making of improvemento, and raising of money by mortgage, to 
authorise trustees to remove schoolmasters and other officers, to anthorise the 
■ale, exchange, or partitions of lands, to remove and appoint trostees, and to 
make new schemes for the administration d charities. Among the charities 
exempted from the operations of these Acts are any bmldings registered ae 
l^aoes of meeting for religions worship with the Begistrar-General of Births, 
l)eaths, andMarriaM, and bond fide used as places of meeting for religions 
won^p. Exempts charities can, by application under certain sections of 
one of the Acts, have the benefits of the Aists extended to them. 

DiBsenters' Cbi^MlB Aot.^It is nnder this Act (7 ft 8 Vict., o. 45), passed 
19th July, 1844, that many of the old Presbyterian Chapels are seoored to 
the Unitarians. The Act provides in substance that where there is no 
egress statement in the deed of f onndation as to the particular doctrines 
for which a chapel was to be employed, twenty-five years' usage shall be 
conclusive. 

Dlaaentera in BstabUahed Ghuroh ^ulplte. — The Act by which it !■ 
considered that the Clergy are restrained from inviting Dissenters to occupy 
their pulpits is the Act of Uniformity of 1668 (13 A 14 Car. 11., c. 14). fiy 
this Act no one may act or preach as a lecturer (in which oapacitv it is con- 
ceived a Dissenter or layman would appear, if so invited to preach) without 
a licence from the Bishop, and it has been decided that the oisoretion of the 
Bishop to grant or withhold his licence cannot be queetioned. Any lecturer 
who acts in contravention of this enactment " shall suffer three months' im- 
prisonment without bail or mainprize." No penalty, however, appears to be 
incurred by a parson inviting or permitting an unlicensed lecturer to use his 
pulpit ; though a Bishc^ who orants a licenoe to anyone who has not first 
■ubsoribed to the Three Articles concerning *'the King's supremacy, the 
Book of Common Prayer, and the 89 Articles," wUl have to suffer the serious 
inconvenience of being suspended from giving licences to preach for the space 
of twelve months. 

Land. Qifts aiid Bates of.~The law renting to gifts and sales of land 
and other property for charitable uses (amongst which are included the erection 
of chapels, sohcols, Ac), has been recently consolidated by the Mortmain and 
Charitable Uses Act, 1888 (51 A 52 Vict., cap. 42) and the M<Mrtmain and 
Charitable Uses Act, 1891 (54 ^k 55 Vict., o. 78), but is stiU very complicated* 
No attempt should be made to give effect to sales of more tium two acres of 
land, or to gifts for such puriwses without eompetefU legal advice. Land not 
exceeding two acres in extent may be conveyed to '^trustees on behalf of any 
society or body of persons associated toflether for religious purposes," " for 
the erection thereon of a building for such purposes," *' or ^liiereon a building: 
used or intended to be used for such purposes has been erected," without any' 
special formalities, provided that such conveyance be made in good faith, for 
full and valuable consideration. It is no longer necessary to enrol either the. 
ooaveyanoe or the deed declaring the trusts, thou^ the trustees may enrol 
snoh deed if they think fit. Any j^qperty, except lands, tenements and{ 

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120 THS S88BZ HALL TXAB BOOK 

hereditameniB, and peraonal property directed to be laid out in them, may 
be asanred to charity, either for ^alne or as a gift, and either by deed or wilt, 
without reetriotion of any kind. 

Oaths Act, 188a — The Act to amend the Law as to Oath8,pa88ed on the 
24th December, 1888, enacts that ever^ person npon objecting to being sworn, 
and stating, as the gromid of snch objection, either that he has no religions 
belief, or that the taking of an oath is contrary to his religions belief, 
shfikU be permitted to make his solenm afi&rmation instead of taking an 
oath, in all places and for all porpoees where an oath is or shall be required 
by law, which affirmation shaU be of the same force and effect as if he had 
taken the oath. Every snch affirmation shall be as follows :— ** I, A. B., do 
solemnly, sincerely, and truly declare and affirm,'* and then proceed with the 
words of the oath prescribed by law, omitting any words of imprecation or 
oiUling to witness. If any person to whom an oatn is administered desires 
to swear with uplifted hand in the form and manner in which an oath is 
usually administered in Scotland, he shall be permitted to do so, and the 
oath shaU be administered to him in snch form said manner without further 
question. 

Bates, Bxamptton from.— By S A 4 Will. IV., cap. 80, all ohurohes, 
chapels, meeting-houses, or premises exclusiyBly appropriated to public re- 
ligious worship, and which are duly certified for such purpose, are exempted 
from the payment of Poor and Church rates. But such pcurts of the premises 
as are not so exclusively approKi^ted, and from which any rent, profit, or 
advantage is received, are liable to be rated. By the Public Health Act 1875 
the incumbent or minister of any building already exempt by law from poor 
rates shall not be liable to rates for paving, sewering, or lighting. The provisions 
of this Act do not apply to the Metropolis. By 82 A 88 Vict., cap. 40, author- 
ities having power to levy any rate may exempt any building used exclusively 
as a Sunday-school or Bagged-school. The exemption is in the option of tbis 
auUiorities. 

Beoent Statutes.— The Acts of Parliament of 85 A 66 Vict, may be use- 
fully consulted on the following subjects: — Chapter 11, Mortmain and 
Charitable Uses Act Amendment ; Chapter 16, Chanty Inquiries (Expenses) ; 
Chapter 28, Foreign Marriage ; Chapter 82, Clergy Discipline Act, 1892. 

BeflTisters, Dlssentiniri of Blrtha Baptisms, Marrla«es» Deaths, and 
Burials. — These registers and records, which wero collected, examined and 
approved by a Boyal Commission, aro now deposited in the custody of the 
f£^istrar-Cieneral, at the Non-Parochial Bctfister Office, Somerset House, 
London, which, for the purposes of the Act of 8 dt 4 Vict., o. 92, is deemed a 
brandi or part of the General Begister Office. Searches and extracts from 
these registers and records will be granted on every day except Sundays, 
Ohristmas Day, and Good Friday, between the hours of ten ana four, upon 
Dersonal application only, and payment of legal fees. Applieatiofu by letter 
for $€areh or extract cannot be comnlied unth. Persons residing in the country, 
therefore, who may require searches of certificates, must, of necessity, apply 
to a friend in London, or employ an agent. All other communicationB by 
letter, on the subject of the above-mentioned rogisters and records, must be 
addressed to the ** Begistrar-General, General Begister Office, London ; '* and 
it is requested thai the words " Non-Parochial Begisters " may be written on 
fhe outside of all such letters, the postage of which may be left unpaid. Tfas 
fee for each search is Is., and for each certificate, 2s. 6a. 

Sites for Obapeis.— By the Places of Worship Sites* Act, 1878, amended 
by an Act of 1888, owners of settled estates, corporations, and officers, trustees, 

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laaAL rSVOBMATlOMI 121 

and oommisdoners holding land for public pnrpoees, are empowered, within 
certain limitations, to grant sites for places of religions worship, residences 
for ministers, and bnrial gronnds. 

Trtustees' Inoorporatiozi Act. — 85 A 86 Vict., c. 24.~This Act, entitled 
** An Act to facilitate the Incor^ration of Trastees of Charities for Beli^oos, 
Edncational, Literary, Scientific, and Public Charitable PnrpoBes, and the 
Enrolment of certain Charitable Trast-Deeds," was passed 27th Jane, 1872. 
The object of the Act is to facilitate the incorporation of the charities 
indicated in the title, and to diminiflh the expense of enrolment under an Act 
passed in the thirtieth year of the reign of Her present Majesty. Owing to 
uie option of granting a certificate being by the Act vested in the Chanty 
Commissioners for England and Wales, and to the latter having held that 
such certificate should be refused in cases where the property might be vested 
in the official trustee of the Commissioners under tne Charity Commission 
Acts, the Incorporation Act has become practically useless. 

Trustees Investments by.—The Trustee Act, 1898, consolidates the 
various enactments relating to trustees. The first part relates to invest- 
ments, and as to these it is (inter alia) enacted that a trustee may, unless 
espreesly forbidden by the instrument (if any) creating the trust, and subject 
to any consent required by such instrument, in addition to the powers con- 
ferred thereby, invest any trust funds in his hands, whether at the time in a 
state of investment or not, as follows : — 

(a) In any of the Parliamentary stocks or public funds or Government 
securities of the United Kingdom. 

(h) On real or heritable securities in Great Britain or Ireland. 

(cj In the stock of the Bank of England or the Bank of Ireland. 

In India three-and-a-half per cent, stock and India three per cent, 
or in any other capital stock which may at any time hereafter be 
issued by the Secretary of State in Council of India under the authority 
of Act of Parliament and charged on the revenues of India. 

(«) In any securities the interest of which is for tiie time being guaranteed 
by Parliament. 

(f) In consolidated stock created by the Metropolitan Board of Works or 
by the London County Council or in Debenture stock created by the Beceiver 
for the Metropolitan Police District. 

{g) In the debenture or rent charge or guaranteed or preference stock of 
any railway company in Great Britain or Ireland incorporated by special 
Act of Parliament and having during each of the ten years last past before 
the date of investment paid a dividend at the rate of not less than three per 
centum per annxmi on its ordinary stock. 

{h) In the stock of any railway or canal company in Great Britain or 
Ireland whose undertaking is leased in perpetuity or for a term of not less 
than two hundred years at a fixed rental to any such railway company as is 
mentioned in sub-section g either alone or jointiy with any other railway 
company. 

(i) In the debenture stock of any railway company in India the interest 
on which is paid or guaranteed by the Secretary of State in Council of India. 

(j) In the " B " annuities of the Eastern Bengal, the East Indian and 
the Sdnde, Punjaub and Delhi Railways and any uke annuities which may 
at any time hereafter be created on the purchase of any other railway bv ths 
Secretary of State in Council of India and charged on the revenues ci Lidia 
and which may be authorized by Act of Parliament to be accepted by 
trustees in lien of any stock held by them in the purchased railway, also in 

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122 THB WBtaa hauj tbab book 

diifirred anniiitiM oomnnied in ihe re^akBt of holden of uuuiity OloM D 
and anniiitieB oompriBea in the register of annnitants CUum C of ihe £mI 
Indian Railway Ck>mpan7. 

(ik) In the Btook ol any railway oompany in India upon whioh a fixed or 
minimiun dividend in sterling is paid or guaranteed by tne Seoretary of State 
in Coondl of India or upon the capital of whioh the interest is so guaranteed. 

{I) In the debenture or guaranteed or preference stock of any company in 
Great Britain or Ireland established for the supj^y of water for profit and 
incorporated by special Act of Parliament or by itoyal Charter and having 
during each of the ten years last past before the date of investment paid a 
dividend of not less than £5 per centum per annum on its ordinary stock. 

(m) In nominal or inscribed stock issued or to be issued by the corporation 
of any municipal borough having according to the returns of the last census 
prior to the date of investment a population exceeding fiftv thousand or by 
any county council under the authority of any Act of Parliament or 
Provisional Order. 

(n) In nominal or inscribed stock issued or to be issued by any com- 
missioners incorporated by Act of Parliament for the purpose of supplying 
water and having a compulsory power of levying rates over an area naving 
aooording to the returns of the last census prior to the date of investment a 
population exceeding fifty thousand, provided that during each of the ten 
years last past before the date of investment the rates levied by such com- 
missioners shall not have exceeded eighty per centum of the amount 
authorized by law to be levied. 

(o) In any of the stocks, funds, or securities for the time being authorised 
for the investment of cash under the control or subject to the order of the 
High Court. 

Provided that a trustee may not purchase at a price exceeding its 
redemption value any stock mentioned in sub-sections (^), (t), {k), {I), and («i), 
which is liable to be redeemed within fifteen years of the date of purchase at 
par or at some other fixed rate, or purchase any such stock as is mentioned 
m such sub-sections, which is liable to be redeemed at par or at some other 
fixed rate, at a price exceeding 15 per cent, above par or such other fixed rate. 

V aofrt n atlnti Act (1896).- No parent or other person shall be liable to any 
penalty under Sec. 29 or Sec. 31 of the Act of 1867, if» within four months 
from the birth of the child, he satisfies two justices, or a stipendiary or metro- 
politan police magistrate in i>etty sessions, that he ooDsdentioosly believes 
that vaccination would be prejudicial to the health of the child, and delivers 
a certificate to that effect to the vaccination officer within seven days. And 
no order shall be made under Sec. 31 of the same Act on any person who has 
been previously oonvicted of non-compUanoe with a similar order relating to 
the same child. No proceedings riiall be taken under Sec. 31, sgatnst any 
parent or person y^o has been convicted under Sec. 29 on aooount of the 
same child, until it has reached the age of four years. The Vapoination 
Act, 1898, remains in force until the 1st of January, 1904. 

NoTB.— The British and Foreign Unitarian Association have a Special 
Sub-Committee for giving advice to Conffregations respecting the Civil Ki|^hts 
of Unitarians, ChaM Trust-Deeds, Endowments, etc. Apiilications should 
be add re ssed to the Secretary, Essex Hall, Essex-street. Strand, London, 
W.C. The OommiUee witt expect the congr^foUone to defray the eoet qf any 
legal chargee. The Solicitor ci the British and Foreign Unitarian Assooiatio& 
is Mr. Howard Young, LL.B., 29, Biark Lsne, Lond&n, E.C. 

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123 

MINISTERS DEOBASXD: 1903. 

Broadrlok.—The Key. Thomas Bennett Broadrick died at Bridgwater 
on July let, 1903, aged 56. Mr. Broadrick wae bom at Dokinfield on Octo- 
ber 18th, 1846. He wae a student at the Home Missionary Board from 1869 
to 1872. He was minister at Burnley, Nantwich, and Lye for short periods ; 
he then settled at Ipswich, where he remained from 1879 to 1891. During 
the two years following he was minister at Dewsbary. In 1893 he was 
appointed District Missionary by the Committee of the Western Union, first 
settling at Yeovil and afterwards at Bridgwater, where he died. Mr. 
Broadrick did much helpful and useful wonL among several of the smaller 
md more isolated consr^ations in the West of England. 

FreokeltO]l.~Tbe Rev. Thomas Wesley Freckelton died at Northamp- 
ton on February 11th, 1903, aged 75. Mr. Freckelton wae bom at Notting- 
ham, December 1827, and was trained among the Baptists. When a little 
over twenty years of age he emigrated to the United States, where he met 
Theodore Parker. In 1852 he entered the Baptist College, Leicester. In 
1855 he began his ministry at Longton, and oecame a friend of George 
Dawson. In 1861 he accepted the Unitarian pulpit at Bradford (Yorks.), 
five years later he was at Plymouth, and in 1875 he became minister of 
Unity Church, Islington, London. In 1881 he delivered the lecture on 
'The Religious life,' one of the ten lectures on * Positive Aspects of 
Unitarian Christianity ' which he suggested as a member of the Committee 
of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association. He composed sevend 
hymns, and iisued in 1884 a * Hymn Book for Popular Services.' He wrote 
the first of a series of Theological Efisays published at Bssex Hall, entitled 
'Religion and Modern Thought.' After resigning the pulpit at Unity 
Chur^, Islington, he became Missionary Agent (1891-3) for the London and 
S.B. Counties Provincial Assembly. In 1894 he took charge of the congre^- 
tion at Northampton for a brief period. Mr. Freckelton was a man of varied 
g£N», an able and eloquent preacher. 

Hall. — The Rev. James HalU of Crumlin, Co. Antrim, died on August 
28th, 1903, aged 47. Mr. HaU was a native of Belfast ; he entered the 
Unitarian Home Missionary Board in 1880, completing his college studies in 
1888. He settled first as minister at Glenarm, then at Kiddermmster, after- 
wwds at Crumlin, where he was minister for thirteen years, until the time 
of his death. 

Pinkerton. — The Rev. Samuel Pinkerton, of Newry, died on March 
16th, 1903, aged 41. Mr. Pinkerton was an Antrim nuui, and attached 
himself to the non-subscribing Astiociation, and read for a time with the 
tutors of that body. He grs^luated at the Royal University of Ireland in 
1883, and spent a session at Manchester New College, London. He was 
miwiatj^r for four ycars at Gk>dalming, and then settled at Newry, where he 
remained for twelve years, resigning his charge, owing to ill health, only a 
few weeks before his death. 

Solly.— The Rev. Henry Solly died on February 27th, 1903, at Childrey, 
near Wantage, aged 89. Mr. Solly was bom in London, and educated at 
the Rev. E. Cosan's School, Walthamstow, and at Dr. Morell's School, Hove, 
Brighton. Ip 1829 he entered Jhe * New University of London,' and on 
leaving he was engaged in a shipbroker's office, and then in a bank. In 
1840, after a brieT period of study with the Rev. Benjamin Mardon, of the 
General Baptist A<»demy, he took charge of the Yeovil congregation 
(1840-2), Tavistock (1842-4), Shepton Mallet (1844-7), Cheltenham (1847-61), 
Cvter Lane, London (1852-7), Lancaster (1858-62). In 1862 he assisted in 

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124 THB S88KZ HALL TXAB BOOK 

fonndinf? and was appointed Secretary of the Working Men's Glob and 
Institute Union. Mr. Solly published, in 18d3, * These Eighty Years, an 
Autobiocpraphy ' ; and various other books. He was always keen and fervent 
in regard to questions of education, social reform, and the moral elevation of 
thepeople. 

Wellbeloved.—The Rev. Charles Henry Wellbeloved, of Southport, 
died on August 24th, 1003, aged 67. Mr. Wellbeloved was bom in Leeds on 
October 23ra, 1885. In early life he was by profession an engineer. After 
two years* training in Belfast, under the Professors of the Non -Subscribing 
Association, he be«tme in 1873 minister at Evesham, two years later he 
removed to York, and in 1880 he accepted an invitation to Mansfield. He 
entered on his charge at Southport m 1883, where he remained until his 
death. 

T/u Bev. Brooke Her/ord, D.D,, died at ffampetead, Sunday, Dec SOth, 2903. 



LyB qyer Landet. Published weekly at GoMDhagen. ^^Editort, Mr. Theo Beig, Skin 



LIBERAL RELIGIOUS PAPERS. 

AMBRIOA. 

The Ohrlstian Beolster. PublUhed weekly at 272, Congren-ttnet, Boaton, ICaaa. 
Editor, Qeorge Batchelor. 

Unity. Pabllahed weekly at 8880 Langley-aTenue, Chlcaga Editor, JenUn Lloyd Jones. 

Padflc Unitarian. Pabllahed monthly at S74, Satter-atreet, San VTanciaco. Editor, 
Charlea A. Murdock. 

Bvery Other Sunday. Pabllahed fortnightly at 25, Beaoon-atraet, Boaton, 
For youog people. Editor, Edward A. Horton. 

DENlfARK. 

ireekly at GopeDl _ 

detgade 20, Copenhagen, and Key. V. Blrkedal, Ol KongeveJ 187, Copenhagen. 

IINGLAND AND WAIiBS. 

The Inquirer, eatabliahed in 1842. Althoagh undenominational in name, it la a 
racogniaed omm of the Unitarian body. Editor, Key. V. D. Dayia, B.A. Price Id. weekly. 
PabUahing oince, 8, Eaaez Street, Strand, London, W.C. 

The uhriBtian life and Unitarian Herald.— The 'Chriatian Life' waa eatab- 
liahed in 1870. In 1880 the * Unitarian Herald,' eatabliahed in Maneheater in 1861, waa Incor- 
porated with the 'Chriatian Life.' Price Id. weekly. Pnbliahing office, 6, Fetter Lane, 
I/ondon, E.C 

YouncT I>B.yB, eatabliahed in 1878, an illostrated Magaaine for little children, containing 
abort and oontinaed atoriea, biographlea, nataral hiatory papera, etc Editor, Eey. J. j, 
Wright Price Id. monthly. Pabllahed by the Sunday School Aaaodatlon, Eaaex Hall, Bmex 
Street, Strand, London, W.C. 

Yr Ymofynydd, the monthly magazine of the South Walea Unitarian Aaaodatlon, 
Editora, Bey. w. Jamea, B. A. and Eey. T. A. Thomaa. Publlahed by J. D. Lewis, Oomerlaa 
Preaa, LlandyMul. Price 2d.. 

HOLLAND. 

De Heryorminsri Uitgegeyen door den Vederlandachen Proteatantenbond. Publlahed 
weekly by Van Holkema and Warendorf, Heerengraoht 467, Amaterdam. Editor, Eey. J. 
yan Loenen ICartinet. Ees^nteaaelaan 0, Bnianm, Holland. 

De Zondaosbode, Doopageiind weekblad. Publlahed by J. H. de Bnaay, SoUn 00, 
Amaterdam. Editor, Eey. P. Feenatra, Jr., Hooftatraat 26, Amaterdam. 

F&ANOBI 

Le ProtestantL Journal dea Chr^Uena Libteauz. Pnbliahed weekly, at raa de 
Vienna W, Paria. Editor, M. le paateur A. Eeyaa, bouleyard Pteaire 48, Parla. 

La Vie Nouv^e, Joumaj dea ProteatanU Francala. Publtthed weekly, at PHtm 
( Ardtehe). Editor, M. le paateur Lafon, me de Sapiac, Montauban, Trance. 

Le Foyer Protestant. Publlahed fortnightly by M. le paateur K. 

Ortoy 18, Nimea. Editor, M. le paateur A. Oroti, qua! de la Tontalne 16, Nimea. 



Le Foyer Protestant. Publlahed fortnightly by M. le paateur K. Bertraad, me 
^ <„_ _ «... _ ,, ^ . idel»I^tanel6.Nimea. 

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ASSOCIATIOir nRTINQS 125 

aSBMANY. 

Protestantenblatti Woohtnsohrift fUr den Dmitiehon ProtflfUntinoiu. Psbllalied 
wmUj hy Carl 8chttn«imann, Bremen. Bdlton, Pestor Bmde, KlichbMhttnaee 7, Bnmen • 
and mdUer H. Flachei%WetentiMae 60, Berlin. 

Die Onrlstliohe welt. Fnblished by Henrich Baner, Marban, Gennany. Sdltor. 
Dr. Martin Bade, Marburg. 

EUNGABY. 

SCereesteny Mtevetd. Psbliihed montlily bj the ITnitarlau of Hnngaiy, at Koloc- 
•vir, Tftuuylvania. Editon, Mterfl IMnee and KotIun Janoa. 

INDIA. 

Tbe Indian Mesaenger. Pnbliihed weekly by tbe Sadharan Bramo »amaj, 811, 
OomwalllMtreet, Caleatta. 

nnltTend the Minister. Fnbliibed weekly in Calontta. Sditor, Mr. M. K. Boae. 

The world and the New Dlapenaatlon. Pabliihed weekly by the New I>li- 
peosation Gbnrch, 8. Remanath MoznmdMr-etreet, Calontta. 

The Interpreter and the Tounir Man. Pabliihed monthly for Mr. P. C. 
Moaoomdar, lODomwallia-etreet, Calcutta. 

Bubodha Patrlka. Pabltohed weekly by D. O. Yaldya, Prathana SamaJ, Bombay. 

JAPAN. 
The Blkuffp-Zaashi. PabUdied monthly by the Unitarian Society. Unity HaU, 
Tokya Editor, Trofeeior Jitnimen Baji. 

SWrrZBBLAND. 
Bohweiaerlaohee Proteetantenblatt. Pnbliabed weekly by I. Vrehner, Steinen- 
Tontadt 15. BaaeL Editon, Paator A. Altherr, Baael ; Paator H. Andrea. Bern ; Or. W. 



Bohweiaeriaohe Beformblatter. Fubliahed weekbr by BUchler A Oo., Bern, Bwit- 
aariand. Editor, Paator Ryfer, Bern, aaaiated by Pastor Marthaler, Bern, Paitor K(}olg, 
Baebnrg, and othen. 



ASSOCIATION MSETINOS, 1904. 

The Executive Committee of the Britisli and Foreign Unitarian Aaso- 
dation will meet at 4 p.m. on the following Wednesdays : — January 
13, Febroary 10, March 9, April 13, May 11, June 8, July 13, 
October 12, November 9, December 14. 

The Finance, Miaaion, Pnblications, Soottiah, and other SuB-Gdaamss 
meet the week before the ExecatiTe Committee, and all commonicationB 
reepecting Grants and other important bosiness shonld reaoh the Secretary 
at £iB8ez Hall at least ten days before the dates given above. 

The Council of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association will 
meet at Essex Hall on Tuesday, March 22, and Tuesday, October 25. 

The Anniversary Meetinga of the British and Foreign Unitarian 
Association will be held in London during Whit-week — ^Tuesday, 
Wednesday, and Thursday, May 24tb, 25th, and 26th. 

The Autonmal Meetings will be held in November. 

Association Sunday is on November 20th, 1904, when Collections 
on behalf of the Funds of the British and Foreign Unitarian Asso- 
ciation will be taken. 

The Committee of the Sunday School Association will meet at 
6 p.m. on the following Fridays : — January 1, February 5, March 4, 
April 8, May 6, June 3, July 1, October 7, November 4, December 2. 
The AnniversaiT and Autumnal Meetings are held at the same time 
as those of the British and Foreign Unitarian Association. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



126 



1662 


May 19. 


1665 


Oct. 81. 


1673 


Maroh29. 


1689 


April 26. 


1719 


•>•••«•• 


1727 


July 11. 


1757 


Oct. 28. 


1779 




1786 


Feb. 23. 


1812 




1813 


Aug. 21. 


1826 


May 26. 


1828 


May 9. 


1829 


Maroh5. 


1830 


Jan. 22. 


1832 


, June 7. 


1833 


Aug. SO. 


1835 


Jan. 14. 


1836 


Aug. 17. 


1844 


July 19. 


1846 




1854 


June 24. 


1855 




1869 


Aprils. 


1863 


Jan. 2. 


1866 


Jan. 17. 


1869 


July 81. 


1869 


July 26. 


1870 


Aug. 9. 


1871 


June 16. 


1880 


Sept. 7. 


1881 


May 17. 


1882 


April 18. 


1886 


Junes. 


1888 


Deo. 24. 


1889 


Oct. 16. 


1892 


July 9. 


1893 


Oct. 18. 


1898 


Aug. 12. 


1899 


Deo. 8. 


1900 


Jan. 11. 


1901 


May 27. 


1902 


Marolil9. 


1903 


Sept. 1. i 



DATES AND EVENTS: 1662-1903. 

Act of Uniformity passed. 

<* Five Mile ** Aot passed. 

Test Act received Royal assent. 

Toleration Act passed. 

Occasional Conformity and Schism Acts rq^ealed. 

The Three DenominationB formed. 

Warrington Academy opened. 

Act to reUeveNonoonf ormists from subscription to 39Arts. 

Manchester Ck>Uege founded. 

Repeal of Conventicle and Five BOle Acts. 

Unitarians receive the benefit of the Toleration Aot. 

British and Foreign Unitarian Association founded. 

Repeal of Test and Corporation Acts. 

Catholic Emancipation Aot passed. 

Rammohun Roy founded the Brahmo Somaj. 

First Great Reform Act passed. 

First grant of public money for Elementary Education. 

London Domestic Mission founded. 

Marriage and Registration Acts passed. 

Dissenters' Chapels Act passed. 

Penalties and Disabilities Repeal Act passed. 

Nonconformists admitted to Oxford University. 

Act for securing Liberty of Religious Worship passed. 

Quakers* Oaths abolished. 

Slaves in the United States freed. 

Memorial Hall, Manchester, opened. 

Compulsory Church Rates abolished. 

Irish Church Disestablishment Act passed. 

Elementary Education Act passed. 

University Tests abolished. 

Dissenters' Burials Act became law. 

Revised New Testament issued. 

First Triennial Conference held at Liverpool. 

Opening of Essex Hall, London. 

Act to amend the law as to Oaths passed. 

Manchester College removed to Oxford. 

Jubilee of ** The Inquirer.'' 

Manchester College, Buildings at Oxford, opened. 

Nonconformist Manriage Act passed. 

Judgment in the York Chapel Case. 

Death of Dr. James Martineau. 

International Council Meetings, London. 

Ministers* Pension Fund established. 

International Council Meetings, Amsterdam. . 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



JANnABY-1904. 



127 



o 1^ 

( Li 

# KewHoon 

) Ilnt<)aaitflr 



OF ra 

trdJumaiy &47 a^m. 

9th , OLlOj^m. 

17tb „ •.47]^m. 

»yi „ &41pLm. 



Bum 



$, 8 


4. 


&6 


L 8 


& 1 


4.90 


7.U 


4.8t 



ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



1 


P 


2 


S 


8 


8 


4 


M 


6 


Tu 


6 


W 


7 


Th 


8 


P 


9 


8 


10 


8 


11 


M 


12 


Tu 


18 


W 


14 


Th 


15 


P 


16 


S 


17 


8 


18 


M 


19 


Tu 


20 


W 


21 


Th 


22 


P 


28 


8 


24 


8 


25 


M 


26 


Tu 


27 


W 


28 


Th 


29 


P 


80 


S 


81 


s 



John Ponndfl d. at Portsmoutii, 1889. 

Emancipation of Slayee in United 8tat68, 1868. 

Jodah Wedgwood d. 1795. 

Western Unitarian Society founded, 1792. 

Dividends due at Bank. 

Sir Isaac Newton b. 1642. Benjamin Pranklin b. 1706. 

Book of Common Prayer established, 1549. 

Thos. Aikenheadex. at Edinburgh for denying the Trimty,1697. 

Napoleon HI. d. 1878. 

Penny Post commenced, 1840. 

Dr. Martinean d. 1900. 

Dean Alford d. 1871. 

George Pox d. 1691. 

London Domestic Mission fomided, 1885. 

Pirst Act of Uniformity, 1549 (2nd Act, 1559 ; 8rd Act, 1662). 

Edward Gibbon d. 1794. 

Memorial Hall, Manchester, opened, 1866. 

German Empire proclaimed, 1871. 

James Watt b. 1786. 

John Howard d. 1790. John Buskin d. 1900. 

Sing of Norway and Sweden b. 1829. 

Qneen Victoria d. 1901. 

Brahmo 8omaj founded by Bammohun Boy, 1880. 

Alaska Boundary CSommission, 1908. 

Thomae Hincks, B.A., P.B.8., d. 1899. Bobert Bums b. 1759. 

Daniel Williams, D.D., d. 1716. 

Paul Best imprisoned for denying Trinity, 1646. 

W. H. Presoott d. 1859. 

Swedenborg b. 1688 

H. W. Bellows, D J>., d. 1882. 

O.H.8pnrgeond.l892, Digitized by GoO^Ic 



128 


FEBBnABY-1904. 






SUH i 




PHlflM OF TBM ICOOH. 




SHEL 1 


O VnUMoon .. Itt Vebnuij .. 4.3S]^1n. 


7.tt 


«.« 


< LwtQoaitar .. .. 8th .. ».Ma.iii. 


7.81 


"» 


• KeirHooB .. lath IL Sa-m. 


7.1T 


i.U 


) IlEitQaartar .. .. S4th lLOa.111. 


7. 2 


fja 


ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 


1 


M 


1 Mioaiah Towgood d. 1792. 


2 


Tu 




8 


W 


Thomas Cogan, M.D., d. 1818. 


4 


Th 


John Bogera burnt, 1555. 


5 


F 


Thomaa Oarlyle d. 1881. 


6 


8 


Dr. Priestley d. 1804. 


7 


B 


Charles Diokena b. 1812. 


8 


M 


Jules Verne b. 1828. 


9 


Tu 


John Hooper burnt 1555. 


10 


W 


Charles Lamb b. 1775. 


11 


Th 


Alaska Boundary Treaty ratified 1908. i 


13 


F 


Charles Darwin b. 1809. 


13 


S 


Cotton Mather d. 1728. 


14 


B 


St. Valentine, 


15 


M 


Galileo b. 1564. 


16 


Tu 


Melanchthon b. 1497. 


17 


W 


Giordano Bruno burned for heresy, 1600. 


18 


Th 


Martin Luther d. 1546. 


19 


F 


P. W. Clayden d. 1902. 


20 


S 


Negro suffrage in Amerioa established, 1869. 


21 


B 


Cardinal Newman b. 1801. 


22 


M 


Manchester CoUege founded, 1786. Washington b. 1788. 


28 


Tu 


Joanna BailUe d. 1851. 


24 


W 


Ethelbert (Ist English Christian King) d. 616. 


26 


Th 


Bobert Bpears d. 1899. 


26 


F 




27 


S 


Elias Hicks (Unitarian Quaker) d. 1830. 


28 


S 


Order of St. Patrick instituted 1788. 


29 


M 


Leap Tear Day. 






niniti..dhvC00Qle 





MABCH-I904. 1» 


PHiflM aw nn.MooH. 


Bmr 
UBHL on. 


O Fun Moon .. S&d Ifiaoh .. Ktta.)h. 


«.4f 


ft.» 


< LMt^oaiiar .. Mh ' , l.la:ni. 


S.81 


6.61 


• New Moon .. 17th fi.»a.m. 


S.18 


«. 6 


)llntQiitftOT.. .. tith „ .. ».87i».m. 


S.67 


S.17 


O ItaUMoon .. 81st .. .. a44]^nl. 


ft.41 


A.28 


ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 


1 


Tu 


W. J. Pox b. 1788-5<. David. 


S 


W 


John Wedey d. 1791. 


8 


Th 


Panstos 8ooinnB d. 1604. 


4 


P 


Thomas 8tarr King d. 1864. 


5 


8 


OaihoUc Emancipation Act, 1829. 


6 


8 


William Bathbona, LL.D., D.L., J.P., d. 1902. 


7 


M 


BritiBh and Poreign Bible Society f oonded 1804. 


8 


Tu 


Samuel Sharpe b. 1799. 


9 


W 


Anna Letitia Barbauld d. 1826. 


10 


Th 


A. P. Peabody, D.D., d. 1898. 


11 


P 


General Outram d. 1868. 


12 


8 


Charles Sumner d. 1874. 


IB 


8 


Dr. Priestiey b. 1733. 


14 


M 


King Humbert of Italy b. 1844. 


16 


Tu 


Lord Melbourne b. 1779. 


16 


W 


Duchess of Eeut d. 1861. 


17 


Th 


Irish Unitarian Society founded, 1880-^<. PcUrick. 


18 


P 


Bariholomew Legate burned at SmiihfLeld, 1612. 


19 


8 


David Livingstone b. 1813. 


20 


8 


Sir Isaac Newton d. 1727. 


21 


M 


Robert Southey d. 1843. 


22 


Tu 


Travers Madge d. 1866— Dean Parrar d. 1902. 


28 


W 


The National Gallery founded 1824. 


24 


Th 


H. W. Longfellow d. 1882. 


25 


P 


Law against witchcraft repealed, me—Lady Day. 


26 


8 


Duke of Cambridge b. 1819. 


27 


8 


American War of AboUtion, 1861. John Bright d. 1889. 


28 


M 


Duke of Albany d. 1884. 


29 


Tu 


Test Act received Boyal Assent, 1673. 


SO 


W 


William Chillingworth b. 1602. 


81 


Th Charlotte Bronte d. 1866. Digitized by GoOglc 



IM 




AFBIL-I904. 








PHAflVOr XBB MOOH. 


svu 


( iMlQnartar ^ .. 7tti Afril ^ .. S.tts^Bi. 


S.t6 


S.M 


• KtwMoMi .« .« Uth „ .. .. •.npoik 


S.8 


•.14 


> I1nt< 


loaitar .. .. md „ 4wi6a.iiL 


4A 


7.7 


OToUMoMi .. .. flNh „ ».. .. laasp^B. 


4M 


T.li 


ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 




F 


F. D. Ifanrioed. 1879-6((mi Friday. 




8 


Biohaid CobdAD gL 1868. 




S 


JBoiUr Swida/y. 




M 


W. E. Fonter, IIP., d. 1886--nJ. F. Olftrke, D J>.. b. 1810. 




Tv 


L«nt Carpenter. I1L.D., d. 1840. 




W 


BapbMl d. 1690. 




Th 


W. E. Ohuining, D J>., b. 1780. 




F 


Quakers' OaihB aboUahed, 1869. 




8 


G. Beard, B.A., liLJ)., d. 1888. Fire Inanranoe apixes. 


10 


S 


General Booth b. 1899. 


11 


M 


E. Wightman burnt at Liohileld, 1619. 


19 


Tu 


Beoeption to Chunder Ben, London, 1870. 


18 


W 


Gatholio Emanoipation, 1899. 


14 


Th 


Lincoln asMMeinated, 1866. 


16 


F 


Matthew Arnold d. 1888. 


It 


8 


Luther at the Diet of Worms, 1691. 


17 


S 


Esses-street Chapel opened, 1774. 


18 


M 


1st National Conference held at LiTurpool, 1889. 


19 


Tu 


Bidhard Pric^ D J>., d. 1791. 


90 


W 


Dr. Tudkerman d. 1840. 


91 


Th 


Dr. Martinean b. 1806. 


99 


F 


National Conference held in London, 1891. 


98 


8 


William Shakespeare d. 1616— iSt. (Teorys. 


94 


8 


Daniel Defoe d. 1781. 


95 


M 


G. Y. Parris burned at Smithfleld, 1661. 


96 


Tu 


William HL inyited French Protestants to En^Uoid, 1689. 


97 


W 


B. W. EmerK>n d. 1889-Herbert Spenoer b. 1890. 


98 


Tb 


Biehard Qaridge. M.A. (Unitarian Quaker), d. 1798. 


99 


F 


King Edward VU. reoeiTed by Pope Leo, 1909. 


80 


8 


Lord Aireburyb. 1884. 

DioitizedbvGoOQle 



MAY-I904. 



n\ 



OF TBI KOOV. 

( LiftQaartar .. .. TUi Kaj 11.60a.B. 

• NtwMoon .. Uth „ 10.68a.iiL 

) Ilntgnartar .. .. ttnd lQ.10a.iiL 

O lUllfbon .. .. SMh a66a.iiL 



4.11 
4. % 



7.S0 
7.41 
7.M 
•.1 



ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



Slttve trade aboUahed 1807. 

Dayid Li^iagatone d. 1878. 

Tom Hood d. 1846. 

Unitarian Heratd eatabliahed, 1861. 

Napoleon Bonaparte d. 1821. 

Humboldt d. 1859. 

Bobert Browning b. 181S. 

Paper duty repealed, 1860. 

Sohiller d. 1806. 

Theodore Parker d. 1800. 

Charles Goohrane, J.P., d. 1898. 

King Edward YII. held Ck>iirt at Holyrood, 1909. 

Hndflon's Bay Company fonnded 1740. 

LaBliiiB Bociniu d. 1663— Samael Greg d. 1876. 

Daniel 0*ConneU d. 1847. 

Mrs. Hemans d. 1886. 

Revised New Testament issued, 1881. 

Free Chorch of Scotland foxmded, 1848. 

Beyised Old Testament issued, 1886— W. E. Gladstone d. 1898. 

Matthew Hamond martyred at Norwidh, 1579. 

Aid. Sir James Clarke Lawrenoe, Bart., d. 1897. 

Yiotor Hugo d. 1886— IF%t^ Swudaiy. 

WhU Monday. 

Toleration Aot, 1689— Queen Yiotoria b. 1819. 

American Unitarian Association fd., 1836— Emerson b. 1808. 

B. A F. Unitarian Association founded, liBS6. 

CalTin d. 1664. 

John James Tayler d. 1869— W. MoQuakar d. 1888. 

The Bestoratian, 1660. 

InternAtional Council of Unitarians, London, 1901. 

Dr. Thomas Ohahners, d. 1847. 

Digitized by V^OOQLC 





s 




M 




Tu 




W 




Th 




F 




S 


8 


B 


9 


H 


10 


Tu 


11 


W 


13 


Tk 


18 


F 


14 


S 


16 


s 


16 


M 


17 


Tu 


18 


W 


19 


Th 


SO 


F 


81 


8 


33 


S 


38 


M 


34 


Tu 


36 


W 


36 


Th 


37 


F 


88 


S 


39 


s 


80 


M 


81 


Tu 



132 


JUNE-I904. 






8u> 1 




PHISM OF TBM KOOH. 




SHE. 


< LwtQiuftcr .. .. ethJ^ine 6.fiSa.iB. 


8L47 


8L» 


# New Moon .. ISth ,. Q.11>iil 


8.46 


8.U 


) VbitQiuftcr.. .. tOUi , 8.11 ]^m. 


8.44 


&18 


o luiMoon .. .. mh anpA 


a46 


8.19 


ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 


1 


W 


Sir David WiUded. 1841. 


2 


Th 


G«ribAldi d. 1882. 


8 


P 


Opening of Eflsex Hall, London, 1886. 


4 


S 


Baptiist Pnnd founded, 1717. 


5 


8 


QeorgeBentle7d.l895. 


6 


M 


Oount Gavour d. 1861. 


7 


Tu 


Pint Reform Bill passed, 1882. 


8 


W 


Church Bates AhoUtion Act, 1858-J. P. Clarke,D.D., d. 1888. 


9 


Th 


Charles Dickens d. 1870. 


10 


F 


Sir Edwin Arnold b. 1882. 


11 


8 


W. C. Bryant, d. 1878-W. GaskeU, M.A., d. 1884. 


12 


s 


Henry Ware d. 1845— Dr. Arnold d. 1842. 


18 


M 


Dr. Arnold b. 1795. 


14 


Tu 


Mary Carpenter d. 1877. 


15 


W 


Magna Charta sealed, 1215. 


16 


Th 


University Tests abolished. 1871. 


17 


P 


John Pounds b. 1766. 


18 


8 


Battle of Waterloo, 1815. 


19 


B 


PaflOAJ b. 1628. 


20 


M 


TheophiluB Lindsey b. 1728. 


21 


Tu 


Robert Brook Aepland d. 1869. 


22 


W 


Nonconformists admitted to Oxford, 1854. 


28 


Th 


Mark Akenside d. 1770. 


24 


P 


PhiUp Henry, M.A., d. 1696-ir»(iiumiiier />ay. 


25 


8 


Kensington Museum opened 1857. 


96 


B 


Lord Kelvin b. 1824. 


27 


M 


Harriet Martmeau d. 1876. 


28 


Tu 


Coronation of Queen Victoria 1888. 


29 


W 


Professor Huxley d. 1895. 


80 


Th 


William Roeooe d. 1881. 




1 



Digitized by VjQOQ1C| 



JULT-I904. 



183 



( lMlQiuft«r 

Hew Moon 
) IlntQiitftor 
O lUl Moon 



OF THl MOOH. 

6tl| July 
IW „ .. 



.;0.64 P.IB. 
..6.S7.%.1IL 
..&48.P.1IL 



SITH 



4. e 

4.17 



&17 
8.11 
a 6 
7.64 



ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



1 


F 


s 


S 


8 


s 


4 


M 


6 


Tu 


8 


W 


7 


Th 


8 


P 


9 


8 


10 


S 


11 


M 


IS 


Tu 


18 


W 


U 


Th 


15 


F 


16 


S 


17 


S 


18 


M 


19 


Tu 


90 


W 


81 


Th 


23 


F 


98 


S 


84 


s 


86 


M 


86 


Tu 


87 


W 


88 


Th 


89 


F 


80 


8 


81 


S 



Opening of the Westminster Aflsembly, 1648. 

Sir Bobert Peel d. 1850. 

A rtatae of Priestley unveiled at Oxford, 1860. 

Amerioan Independence dedared, 1776. 

J. Soott Porier d. 1880. 

Dnke of York m. 1896. 

John Hubs burnt, 1415. 

Joseph Chamberlain b. 1886. 

First number of the "Inquirer" issued 1848. 

John Calvin b. 1509. 

Board of Three Denominations founded, 1737. 

Jewish DisabilitieB Removal Bill passed, 1858. 

Papal InfalUbility declared, 1870. 

Priestley Biots Centenary, 1891. 

SuSwUkm. 

Sir Joshua Beynolds b. 1738. 

Isaac Watts b. 1674. 

Dean Stanley d. 1881. 

Dissenters' Chapels Act, 1844— Hibbert Trust founded, 1847. 

Pope Leo d. 1908. 

Act relieving Unitarians from certain penalties] passed, 1818. 

Pilgrim Fathers left Delft, 1690. 

Jews admitted to Parliament, 1858. 

Nathaniel Lardner, D.D., d. 1768. 

A. J. Balfour b. 1848. 

Irish Church disestablished, 1869. 

Dr. John Dalton d. 1844. 

Samuel Sharpe d. 1881.— Lady Bowring d. 1908. 

AmenHefl Toleration Act passed, 1818. 

William Penn d. 1718.— Frank Taylor, J.P., d. 1908. 

Compulsory Church Bates abolished. 1868.-^OOgLe 



184 AnOn8T-I904. 


PHASM or m Moov. 


80H 


( iMlQaaitar *. - l*hAi««» 1. t^i. 


«Ji 


7.tt 


• S^wUoom m **Utli „ anpjB. 


C«i 


7.» 


) iiiitQiittte - ^laih 4.fruii. 


481 


7.1i 


OTtflMooii .. ..flNh „ 1. ta.iiL 


•.« 


CIS 


ANNIVEftSAftlES AND EVENTS. 


1 


M 


SUTory abotiflhed in ColonieB, 1884-B(ifiJb ffoUda^. 


S 


To 


ThomM QftintboroQgh d. 1788. 


8 


W 


Pilgrim Fathen left Sooihamptoa, 1890. 


4 


Tb 


AtUniio Gable laid 1858. 


6 


F 


Oamegie's Gifl to Donfermline, 1908. 


6 


S 


Lord Tennyeon b. 1809. 


7 


8 


QoeeDOazolined.1891. 


8 


M 


Isael Mark Waded. 1909. 


9 


Tu 


The Elementary Edaoation Act pasted. 1870. 


10 


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Yieooont Oowihen b. 1881. 


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Oardinal Newman d. 1890. 


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Unitarian works bomed at Leyden, 1598. 


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14 


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Sarah Flower Adams d. 1848. 


15 


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BeCorm BiU passed, 1887— 8ir W. Soott b. 1771. 


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Ben Jonson d. 1887. 


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Anti-Trinitarians e^ieUed from Poland, 1854. 


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Ooonsel allowed to prisoners in felony, 1888. 


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BatUeofYimeira,1808. 


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Timothy Kenriokd. 1804— Lord Salisbury d. 1909. 


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Lady Hewley d. 1710. 


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Act of Uniformity enforced, 1682. 


96 


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James Watt d. 1819-M. Faraday d. 1887. 


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Henry Fawoettb. 1888. 


17 


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Henry lerson, ICA., d. 1899. 


98 


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Ooont Tolstoy b. 1828. 


99 


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PfttriokPaUn^ham (Unitarian) homed at Udxi^S^ U55: 


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Mttiofaester Odll^ft, Toek, qpeiied 1808. 

J. HamiUcni Tluim d. 1804. 

OUtw GromweU d. 1868. 

F^wnoh Bepablio pradaimad 1870. 

Th* "Ifayfloww" kft Plymoatti, 1090. 

Hew Style introduoed, 1781. 

J. aieenleftf Whittier d. 1899. 

Imdome Ariofllo b. 1474. 

GentOia oandemi»d to d«i4ih, 1688. 

FlnUe, 1647. 

T. Sadler, Ph.D., d. 1801. 

H. H. Aaqoith b. 1869. 

GeiiMl Wolfe killed, Qnebeo. 1768. 

Dakaof WeUinglosi d. 1869. 

Fint Bailivay opened at Idvacpodl, 1880. 

Fannfaeltd. 1780-Dr. Piuay d. 1888. 

Dr. Samuel Johnfloti b. 1700— Mra. PKieetlegr d. 1798. 

J. Iiewea bd. at Norwkh lor Anti-Tzinitanan opiaiam, 1688. 

First UniTerMhUet Ckm^entioa of i^meriea, 1786. 

Battle of Alma. 1864. 

Hemry Ware, B.D., d. 1848. 

John Bidle d. 1889. 

Bobert Hibbwt, B Ju, d. 1840 (foonder ol the Hibbert Troit) . 

Dean MUmmi d. 1868. 

Siegeof PariB, 1870. 

Thomaa darkeon d. 1848. 

Banunohim Boy d. 1888. 

Straeburg capitQlated, 1870. 

Hn. flaahaUb. 1810-Jfirterfwaa 2%. 

Gcindall Beynolds, D J>., d. 1804. 



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Dr. Oroflskey, F.a.S., d. 1898. 

W. E. Ghanning, D J>., d. 1849--E. Benan d. 1899. 

Samuel Longfellow d. 1899. 

Ooverdale'8 BiUe flniahed, 1885. 

Franoie WilUun Newman d. 1897. 

Iiord Tennyson d. 1899. 

Dr. Oliyer Wendell Holmes d. 1894. 

Owens College, Manohesler, opened, 1878. 

Harvard OoU^ge opened, 1688. 

President Kruger b. 1895. 

Archbishop Benson d. 1896. 

Pekin taken, 1860. 

Mrs. Elizabetii Fry d. 1845. 

Manchester OoUege removed to London, 1868. 

Manchester OoUege opened at Oxford, 1889. 

Bidley and Latimer bomt at Oxford, 1555. 

James Heywood, M.A., F.R.8., d. 1897. 

Manchester OoUege, Oxford, new boildiagB opened, 1898. 

Arminius d. 1609. 

Lord Pahnerston b. 1784. 

Lord Nelson killed, 1806. 

Edict of Nantes revoked, 1685. 

Warrington Academy opened, 1757. 

Joseph Lancaster, educatk^nalist, d. 1888. 

Battle of Agincourt, 1415. 

William Hogarth d. 1764. 

Michael Servetus bomsd at Champd, 1558. 

John Locke d. 1704. 

E. Galamy d. 1666— Dr. W. B. Oarpsnter, b. 1818. 

Lord James of Hereford b. 1898. 

Five Mile Act passed, 1665. Digitized by Gf)Ogle 



NOVEMBEB-I904. 



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ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



AU SainU* Day. 

AU SofiU' Day. 

Theophilua Lindsey d. 1808. 

Admiral John Be&bow d. 1702. 

Domestic Mifldons fomided by Dr. TnckermAii, 1826. 

Mendelflsohn d. 1847. 

Ship money declared illegal, 1640. 

John MUton d. 1674. 

King Edward VH. b. 1841. 

Dr. W. B. Carpenter d. 1885. 

Thomas Belsham d. IBO^—MarUnnuu. 

Mrs. Oaakell d. 1866— Richard Baxter b. 1616. 

ArUrar Glongh d. 1861. 

Sir Charles Lyell b. 1797.— Stopford A. Brooke b. 1882. 

Bp. Francis David d. 1579. 

John Bright b. 1811. 

Snez Canal opened, 1869. 

Samoan Award, 1902. 

Slavery abolished in the United States, 1865. 

A$$oeiaehn Sunday, 

Sir Thomas Oresham d. 1579. 

John B. Beard, D.D., d. 1876. 

Sir John Bowring d. 1872. 

John Knox d. 1572. 

Isaac Watts, D.D., d. 1748. 

Princess Mand of Wales b. 1869. 

Coffee brought to England, 1641. 

Cardinal Wolsey d. 1580. 

Mary Somenrille d. 1872— First London School Board, 1870. 

George Dawson d. 1876— «. Andrew. ^^ by V^OOglC 



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ANNIVERSARIES AND EVENTS. 



Qumh Alazandra b. 1844. 

John Bidle sent to Qlonoerter QmoL, 164S. 

John Brown, AbdlitioniBt, hanged, 1669. 

Thomas Oarlyle h. 1796. 

Sir Henry Tate, Bart., d. 1899. 

FanatDfl Sodniu b. 1589. 

John Flazman d. 1826— B. Bartram d. 189S. 

Biohaid Baxter d. 1691— Herbert Spenoer d. 1908. 

Geo. Washington d. 1799-~Jofan HOton b. 1808. 

Lather burned the Pope*s Boll, 1690. 

J. Morray, founder of UniTttnalum, b. 1741. 

Bobert Browning d. 1889. 

Dr. Samuel Johnson d. 1784. 

Prinoe Consort d. 1861. 

Episoopaey rostored, 1661. 

Tea destroyed in Boston Bay, 1778. 

Oxford Term ends. 

Samuel Sogers d. 1866. 

TyohoBraheb. 1546. 

Test and Corporation Acts, 1661. 

Pilgrim Fathers landed in Plymouth Bay, 1690. 

** George EUot " d. 1880. 

Dr. Temple, Arohbishop, d. 1909. 

Oaths* Bill reoeiyed Boyal Assent, 1888- George Harriid. 1819. 

(ZlbrifftiMM Day. 

Sir Isaac Newton b. 1649.~BeiiA HoUdm^. 

Charles Lamb d. 1884. 

Judgment in Lady Hewlsy's Charity Case, 1888. 

W. E. Gladstone b. 1809. 

Bobert Aspland d. 1846. 

John Wyoliffe d. 1884. ,^,,^,, ,^ GoOglc 





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Digitized by ^ 



189 

POST OmOB INFORMATION. 

LeUor f>0«tag«.— InlaiMi Lotten not esoeeding 4 as., Id., and for 
•wmj9d5iUoDBl2<m,,id. limitiofnae: length 2 ft; width 1ft.; depth 1 ft 

Newspapers.— NewepepeiB dnly zwstered st the General Poet Oifioe, 
id. esch within the UnHed Kingdom. For sbroed id. for esoh 2 oi. 

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length 3i ft; length end gbrth oombined, 6 ft. 

Registration — The fee for registering a Letter, Paroel, or other Postal 
Faoket and the limits of oompenaatton ere as follows : 2d. for £5, 8d. for £10» 
and Id. for esoh additional £10 np to £120. 

Postal Orders are issned m the United Kingdom, at the British 
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Sweden, 3id. ; Ruisia in Europe, 5id. ; Turkey, Old. ; CJanada, 1- to 8/1 ; 
Cape Colony, 2/6 ; China, 4/2 to ^ ; Flmida, 1/3 to 1/6 ; India, 2/S to 2/6 ; 
Jmsn, 4/10 to 6/8 ; New Yoric, 1/- ; New Zealand, 2/10 to 8/. ;^Traiisvsal, 
^6 ; Washington Ci^, U.S.A., 1/2. Digitized by V^OOglC 



140 ADYSKnaSMSNTB 

Channing House High School 

BOARDING SCHOOL FOR QIRLS, 

HIQHQATE, LONDON, N. 
CReeognis§d by the Board of BdueoHon,) 

HEAD IflSTRBSS: 

MISS LILIAN TALBOT, B.A. {Honours, London). 



Papils prepared for Matricolation and Intermediate Examinationa of 
London University, and for the Examinations of the Associated Board and 
Trinity College of Music. 

Healthy situation, good Plavground and (harden. Great attention 
given to Physical as well as Mental Training. 

Special terms for daughters of Unitarian Ministers. 

AU inquiries to be addressed to the Head Mistress. 



WINIFRED HOUSE 

iMNiNd CNklr«a'$ Comale$c(M Dwslna B«M 

(Hn. Hsmpaon's Uemorial Homt). 
WRAY CRESCENT, TOLLINQTON PARK, LONDON, N. 

IVeoiurer: 

William Bltth, Esq.^ 20, Highbury Terraoe, N. 

ffofL Secretaries. 

MisH Mabiak Pritchard, 11, Highbuir Crescent, London, N. 

BoBBRT Hampbon, Esq., 12, Tower Boad Weat| St Leonard'a-on-Sea. 

Liidy Superintendent: 
Miss Emma Hops. 



This Homt (wbleh ii qait« aoMotaiian) hai been apened for the reoeptlon ci poor 
dilldxen, after fUnoM or nuiloel treatmeni, who onlj retfiure good air, good food, and good 
mmtaig, In order to oomplete their reooToiy. 

CMrb admitted fNm S to It years of age ; boyi fnm 8 to la The dMige la ftam 4/* to C^ 
weekly, aocording to age and drcunutanoee. 

Application for admlaiion to be made to 10m Fritohard. 

Babeoriptlone and donations wfll be gladly received by ths TMuRirer or Hon. Seoretsriea 
A report of the work done during the laat year can be had on appUoatlon. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



141 

WiLLABTON School, Nantwioh, Cheshire. 

FouKDiD BT Philip Bajuur, Esq., 1808. 

Qovernop^.— Rey. R. A. Anxurtarong, B.A., R D. Darbishire, Esq., Rer. 
H. £. Dowscm, B.A., Rer. Henry Gow, B.A., Henry P. Oreg, Esq., M.A.» 
Rev. P. M. Higerinaon, M.A., Richard D. Holt, Esq., Rer. L. P. Jacks* 
M.A., C. S. Jones, Esq., M.A., G. H. Leigh, Esq., Rev. J. E. Odgers, M.A.» 
Harry Rawson, Esq., J.P., Russell Scott, Esq., Rev. S. A. Steinthal, A. H. 
Worthington, Esq., B.A. 

Head Master: Guy Lewis, M.A., Oxford. Assistant Masters: H. L. 
Jones, M.A., Merton College, Oxford; A. D. Tobler, Berne University; 
F. O. Coddington, B.A., St. John's College, Oxford. Visiting Masters for 
Music, Gymnastics, and Manual Instruction. Matron : Miss Wilson. 

The School provides a liberal education on Public School lines. 
Provision is made for teaching :— Religious Knowledge, Classics, Mod«» 
Lan^ages, History and Geography, En^ish Language and Literature, 
Mathematics, Natural Science, Alusic, and l>rawing. 

There is dailjr Morning Prayer and a Religious Service in the School on 
Sunday. The aim of the Reli^ous teaching is to instil a simple Christian 
Faith and personal Religion. The histoiry of Religious liberty and rational 
faith will receive attention. This instruction will m in the hands of teachers 
free from tests of religious belief. 

Careful and individual attention is given to physical training. 

Fees.— For Boarders, £100 ner annum (inclusive), or £33 6s. 8d. a term 
(inclusive). (This does not include the teaching of instrumental music.) 
For Day Boys, £12 12b. a term (Tuition only). NoU— The Fee for Boarders 
includes everything except Books and Instrumental Music. 

Foundationers. — In accordance with the wishes of the Founder, provision 
is made for a certain number of boys as Foundationers, for whom the fees will 
only be oru-ha{f the full feu. These Founder's Exhibitions are available in 
the case of a boy whose parent or guardian was, at the time of the boy*s ad- 
mission to the School, a minister or a member of some congregation in England 
statedly assembling for the public worship of God, and imposing no oblisnition 
upon any member thereof to subscribe or assent to any articles or article of 
religious belief, or to submit to any test of reli^ous doctrine. But the 
Governing Body in fUl cases to have power to decide, in their absolute and 
uncontroUable discretion, whether any parent or guardian was or was not 
a member of any such congregation as aforesaid. 

Further particulars and illustrated prospectus from :— Guy Lewis (Head 
Master), Wulaston School, Nantwich; A. H. Worthington (Secretary), 1, 
St. James's Square, Manchester ; E. W. Marshall (aerk), 38, Barton-aroade» 
Manchester. 



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144 

€$$ex Rail Rpmnal 

In Small Pica, 534 Hymns, Oloth, red edges. 
1/6 Mtp Postagt 4d. 

In the Index of First Lines a suitable Tune for each Hymn 
U susrcested. 

Larger size, 7| by 5| by If inches. 2/6 net, postage 4d. 

In Superior Sindingt — 

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ribbon mark, 5/- and 7/6 net. 

The Revised Hymnal Is already used by a large number of 
Congregations in all parts of the country. 



FROM THB PRBPACB- 

' The Editors have had cordial help from many oorrespondentsi 
to whose knowledge and critical suggestions the present book owes 
more than can be told. This fraternal co-operation inspires a trust 
that the new Hymnal may have escaped some of the perils which 
beset more private compilations. It represents the average feeling 
of a number of persons, who have made a special study ^ Hymns, 
rather than the particular preferences of any individual. 



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25 copies or upwards at 2/- each. The Hymnal in various styles of 
binding may be had to order, and special lettering can also be pro- 
vided. There is no discount on copies in superior bindings. 

PHILIP GRBBN. 6, E8SBX STREET, STRAND, W)NpQN, W.C. 

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Janvofry^ 1904- 



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The Books may be ordered through any Bookseller. 



CATALOGUE OF PUBLICATIONS 

British tf Foreign Unitarian Association, 

Essex I/aii, Essex Street^ Strand^ London^ W,C, 



AMES, Charles Qordon, D.D. 

The Fatherhood of God, The Brotherhood of Man, 
Salvation by Character. Three Discourses, i/- net, 
postage 2d. 

ARMSTRONG, Richard A., B.A. 

Back to Jesus, i/. net, postage 2d. 

Ck>!iTiHT8:— The MoTement' Back to Jesus.' To what Jesnsf It most 
be the Jesus before the Gospels. The Fatherhood and the Brotherhood 
were his Cardinal Teachings. What Jesus meant by the Fatherhood. 
The Fatherhood in Matthew, Mark, Lake. Absence of certain Doc- 
trines from the Teaching of Jesns. Trae Loyalty to Jesns. 

' We can bear cordial testimony to the devont and truly Christian 
spirit which perrades the book.'~CAmtian Wwid. 

Qod and the 8oul : an Essay towards Fundamental 
Religion. 2nd edition, i/- net, postage 3d. 

' Looking at the book simply as a Tmtb-seeker, I am conTbiced that 
it assumes nothing which the Aonostlc csn dlsttkrb, infers notlitaig which 
its premisses do not involve, and gathers into its results all the contents 
of Christian aspiration and experience.'— Dr. JfartMMOu. 

* The llrst half of this little hook Is a perfect model of subtle thought, 
apt Illustration, Indd reasoning, and terse exposition.'— >S!!pMtotor. 

The SIgnifloance of the Teaching of Jesus: the Essex 
Hall Lecture for 1897. i/. net, postage id. 

* It has all the qualities we mi(dit expect— deep religious feeling, 
adequate knowledge, grave measured eloquence.'— LuMryool PoUL 

FJttSKX HALL, E88BX STRKBT, STKAND, LONDON, W.C. 

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2 BOOKS OF LIBERAL RELIGION AND THEOLOGY 

BEARD, Charles, B.A., LL.D. 

Martin Luther and the Reformation in Germany 

until the close of the Diet of Worms. 5/. net, 

postage 5d. 

OoHTDras :~InUodactloii. I. Political oonditiou of the Empln. 

II. The RdigkMii Life of Gennany. ni The Renaiaaance in Oermaajr. 

IV. Luther^s Life prior to Ua Revolt. V. Lather's nlnety-flTe TheMa. 

VL Hie year lfil9 : lYiends and Foet. VII. The year 1580 : Lnther't 

Appeal to the Natloo. vm. Lather and the Theology of Rome. IX, 

The Diet of VTcfnaa. 

BIRRELL, Augustine. 

Emerson : A Study of his Life and influence. 

i/- net, postage 2d. 

'At no time did the lackleu race of man stand more tn need of 
Emerwn's spirit than to-day. His splendid ooaraee, his undying hope, 
his cheerfulness, his fixed determixiation to quake at nothing, nla 
spiritual independence, his serenity, his peace, arc all possessions we 
would were ours.'— (p. 60>. 

BIXBY, James T.» Ph.D. 

Similarities of Physical and Religious Knowledge. 
i/- net, postage 3d. 

The New World and the New Thought. 36 net, 
postage 4d. 

OOHTINT8,— The Expansion of the UniTerse and the Enlaivenient of 
Faith ; The Sanction fOr Morality In Nature ; The Agnostic's DifficulUes ; 
The Solentiflo Validity of our Religions Instincts; Bvolution and 
Christianity ; The Old Testament as Literature ; Chriatlatt DIsdpleehip 
and Uodem Life ; Modem Dogmatism and the Unhellef of the Age ; 
Union of the Churches in one Spiritual Household. 

BONET-MAURY, Qaston, D.D. 

Early Sources of English Unitarian Christianity. 
Translated by E. P. Hall, Preface by Dr. Martineau. 
2/6 net, postage 3d. 

BOW(B, W. Copeland (compiled bv). 

A Handbook for Ministers of Religion. Services of 
Baptism, Dedication, Communion, Marriage, and Burial, 
with Hymns and Readings, a/- net, postage 2d. 

Seven Services for Public Worship. With Special 
Prayers and Thanksgivings, i/- net, postage 2d. [Special 
terms to congregations ordering quantities!] 

Hymns for Special Servloes. Fifty-two Hymns, with 
List of Suitable Tunes, id., limp cloth 2d., postage td. 

ESSEX HALL, ESSEX STBEBT, STRAND, LOHOOV, W.C. 

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BROOKB, Stopford A., M.A.» LL.D. 

The Development of Theology, as illustrated in English 
Poetry from 1780 to 1830. i/- net, postage ad. 

• An «ceeiHngly interating Uctun,'—W€9hmkuUr 0aaeU4, 

'Tht laotiin Is a ▼alnaUe ttiidy in tbs BngUsh poetry of this oentur 
as well SB a vlgoroos theological ptoDOonoeBient '—GSkrutian World. 

Qod and Christ : a Volume of Sermons. 3/6 net,postage 4d. 

* The Itteratnre of religion and theology has received no more tmpor- 
tsnt addition doling the month than Mr. Stopford Brooke's " God and 
Christ." '—Rgview of Bsviowt, 

Jesus and Modern Thought, pd net, postage id. 
Foor dlsconrsea on the Humanity of Jesns, and the Love we bear !• 
Jesua, from *God and duist.' 

Religion in Literature and in Life. 1/- net, postage 2d. 

Two Lectnrea delivered In the University cities of Aberdeen, Bdin* 
bnrgfa, and Glasgow. 

CARPBNTBRt J. Estlln, M.A. 

The Place of Christianity in the Religions of the 
World and Other Essays on Comparative Religion. 

2/- net, postage 3d. 
One by one the great civilisations of the past have yielded up their 
treasures, and the IQth oenturr has witnessed the dlscoveiy of andont 
faiths, so that the history of religion Is now known to be Inseparably 
connected with the whole history of the human race. To slietoh this 
process is the object of this volume. 

The Relation of Jesus to his Age and our own. i/.net, 

postage 2d. 
' In a short compass are indicated with great skill the results of deep 
and varied study.'— 2'Ae Star, 

The Place of immortality In Religious Belief, i;. net, 
postage ad. 

CoNTBNTB :— The Argument from Historical Religion, Causes of Dia* 
belief, The Doctrine of Evolution, The 8dl and the Btemal, The 
Bducatlon of the *8ons of God/ The Demand for Betrltmtlon, The 
Demand for;&eoompense, The Victoiy of Good. 

CHADWICK, John W. 

Life of William Eilery Channing. 5/- net, postage 4d. 

* This Is a highly interesting book Channing ezempllfled a veiy 

important movement of thought in the provinces of ooth tneolonr and 
, Chadwick has done his work admirably. He has 



Bodology. .... Dr. 
all the qualUles that ^ 
among msm,' ^-Sjpeetator, 

Mr. Chadwick's Interesting volume should have the effect of makina 
many renew acquaintance with a notable personality-^ man of devout 
and pious leanings, who, by his preaching and his writings, exercised a 
powerful Influence on the thought of his tTme.(— fipoteman. 



all the qualUles that go to make a good biogn^her, a sense of humour 
{them.'-^ 



E88BX HALL, E88BZ STREET, STRAND, LONDON, W.C. 

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CHANNINQ, W. E.. D.D. 

Select Diecoupees and Essays. With an Introdaction 
by W. Copeland Bowie. 2/6 net, postage 4d. 

CoiiTBiris :— I. Ccntrwenial Theoioffp^^cUuHon and Denondation 
in Religion, Unitarian Ghrtstianlty, Objectiona to Unitarian Chriitianltj 
Considered, Unitarian Christianity most Favonrable to Piety, Spiritual 
Freedom. 11. Social Qu«stton<— Education, Slavery, Temperance, War, 
The Elevation of the Labouring Classes. III. The Bsligiow Lif^—Tht 
Religions Principle in Human Nature, God Revealed in the Universe and 
in Humanity, The Father's Love for Persons, Life a Divine Gift, llie 
Perfecting Power of Religion, Perfeot Life the End of Christianity. 

The Perfect Life : Twelve Discourses, i/- net, postage 3d. 
COLLYER, Robert. 

The Life that now is, and Nature and Life. 2/. net, 
postage 3d. 

COSTENTS or 'THl Lm THAT HOW IB':— Vines and Branches, The 
Thorn in the Flesh, Every man a Penny, HoUneas of Helptulnaas, 
If arriage, Children and Childhood, Tender, Trusty, and True, etc 

CONTXNTS OF * Naturi amb Livb ' :--Root and Flower, The Treasures 
of the Bnow, Light on a Hidden Way, Ascending and Descending 
Angels, A Talk to Mothers, Healing and Hurting Shadows, etc. 

C0MM0N-5EN5E THEOLOGY. 2/- net, postage 3d. 

CONTBHTS :— The Unitarian Church in England and America, by J. W. 
Chad wick ; Bishop Colenso and the Bible, by T. L. Marshall ; What must 
I do to be Saved T by C. J. Street, M.A., LL.B.; The Blood of Christ, by 
Silas Farrington ; The Resurrection of Jesus ; The Universal Pentecost, 
by Stopford A. Broolro, M.A. ; What has Unltarianism done for the 
People ? by S. Fletcher Williams ; Religion as held by Unitarians, by 
Brooke Herford, D.D.; Strong Points of Unitarian Christianity, by 
William Gaskell, M.A. ; The New Orthodoxy, by R. A. Armstrong. B.A. 

* The volume is worth studying as an able manifesto from the extreme 
left of English thinking.'— CAristian World, 

CREED OR CONSCIENCE ? 2/. net, postage 3d. 

COHTBITTS: -The Bible and the ChQd, by James Martinean, D.D.,LL.D.; 
The Limits of Compromise, by Charles Hargrove, M.A. ; The Place of 
Jesus in Religion, by R. A. Armstrong, B.A. ; Eternal Punishment, by 
G. Vance Smith, B.A., Ph.D., D.D. ; Unitarian Christianity, by W. E. 
Channing, D.D. ; Teach the Bible, by George St. Clair, F.G.S. ; Some 
Difficulties of Unbelief, by & F. Williams; Five Points of Christian 
Faith, by James Martineau, D.D. ; Was Jesus GodT by J. T. Sunderland, 
M.A. ; Salvation : what it is and is not, by H. W. Croaskey, LL.D. ; 
Unltarianism a Positive Faith, by H. E. Dowson, B.A. ; The Apostles' 
Creed, by George St. Clair, F.G.S. 

* Many of the tracts are careful and even powerful productions . . . 
They are worth a very careful perusa and we know uiem to be the work 
of excellent and earnest meiu'—Literary World, 

ESSEX HALL, ESSEX STREET, STRAND, LONDON, W.C. 

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BOOKS OF LIBERAL KBLIOION AND THEOLOOT 5 

CROOKER, Joseph H.» D.D. 

New Testament Views of Jesus. 6d. net, postage id. 

OOHTBHTS :— The Orthodox Vositlon ; Po«talatM of Modern llioaght; 
The Earliest Viewt of Jeioa ; The Man Jeens ; The Inevitable Conduaien ; 
The Primitive ChritUani ; The Teaching of Paol ; The Fhrst Christian 
ContioTeny ; The New Homanity ; More than Man, but len than God ; 
The Fourth Ooepel ; Matthew and John compared ; Jeena as the Logoe 
«r Word ; Some Practical Applicatlona. 

CR055KEY, H. W., LL-D.. P.Q.S. 

A Handbook of Rational Piety, i/- net, postage 3d. 
' A small book crammed with good things.'— C&riieton WorUL 
' It is eminently sensible uid practical, fall of good thonc^ts, well- 
placed truisms, and indelible Illustrations. —i>a{{y ChronicU, 

* It is one of a class of which we have far too few, and its rank in Its 
elass is of the highest.'— /n^utrw. 

DAVIS, V. D., B.A., Edited by. 

A Book of Daily Strength. Selections from Unitarian 

Writers for every day in the year. Cloth ^1^ net, postage 

4d. ; leather, extra f ilt, 5/- net, postage 3d. 

' It is onbr necessary to gumce at the list of authors to be assured that 

they would fumlth choice, helpful, beautiful passages for reading as 

each day of the livelong year begins ; and to make acquaintance with 

these pages fully confirms such an impression.'— Litemry World, 

DENDY» John, B.A. 

Life in the Holy Spirit, i/. net, postage 3d. 

CoHTiim :— Life in the Holy Spirit^ Christian Helpfolness, The Lord 
Keigneth, God created man in Love, Be not over Anxious, Man's Spirit 
Divbie, li&e Golden Bule, The Living Wisdom of God. The Exaltation oC 
Christ, Our Access to the Father, An Enlarged Theology, etc 

' There Is in these sermons a tender helpf ulnew which will make 
them welcome companions for quiet hours.'— Clkriiticm IFerld. 

DRUMMOND» J., M.Am LL.D. 

Some Thoughts on Chrlstology: the Essex Hall 
Lecture for 190a. i/- net, postage 2d. 

The Lecture published in this little book U the sixth of a series of 
Lectures dealing with some sspect of religious thought and life fhim the 
view of thinkers unfettered by subscription to any dogmatic creed or 
ecclesiastical system. 

The Pauline Benediction, i/. net, postage sd. 
COHTSHTB :— I. The Grace of Christ; 11. The Love of God ; m. Hie 
Communion of the Holy Spirit 

* The author leads his readers not into profltlew criticisms, but to suoli 
earnest thought and careful discernment as at once befit and enrich the 
devout intelligence.'- Inquirer. 

VBSBX HALL, BS8BX STREET, STRAND, LONDOH, W.O. 

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6 BOOKS OF LIBERAL KBLIOIOK AND THEOLOOT 

DRUMMOND, Robert B., B.A. 

The ChPistology of the New Testament. Five Ex. 
pository Discourses, t/- net, postage 2d. 

* This little book makes no pretension to anything like a systematlo of 
adeqoate treatment of the subject named on Its title page. Its aim Is 
merely to throw light on one or two special points of Interest and to 
esplain, from the point of view of modem critioism, a few of tlie most 
dlq^ted texts of the New Testament '—^utAor'f Pr^/dee. 

BMER50N, Ralph Waldo. 

Divinity School Address. With an Introduction and 
Portrait, i/- net, postage 3d. 

* The charming little edition of Bmersonli " Dirinity School AddreM," 
issued to commemorate his centenary, has a really beantlftal portrait of 
the author. An Introduction, with passages from Gannett and Chad- 



wick, sets the Address in Its true light ; and th«re Is also a helpful 
*' Outline ** by Mr. Oannett prefixed. At the end is a oommemoiMiTe 
poem, written for the fiftieth anniversary ol the Address.'— /n^ii^nr. 

BSSBX HALL CHANT BOOK. 

Containing 97 Psalms and Canticles, Doxologies,etc., pointed 
for Chanting. Cloth, 6d. net, postage id. 

ESSEX HALL HYMNAL. 

Containing upwards of 500 Hymns. Cloth, i/- net; Roan, 
gilt edges, i/o net, postage 3d. Hymnal and Chant 
Book Combined. Cloth, 1/6 net; Roan, gilt edges, 2/3 
net, postage 3d. 

B5SEX HALL HYMNAL REYISBD (190a). 

In Small Pica, 534 Hymns, cloth, red edges, size 6} by 4^ 
by li inches, 1/6 net, postage 4d. Larger Edition, 7I by 
5i by if inches, 2/6 net, postajge 4d. In superior bindings, 
roan, gilt edges, 2/6 and 3/6 net; morocco, red under 
gilt, with ribbon mark, 5/. and 7/6 net. Congregations 
ordering at least 25 copies will be supplied direct from the 
publishers, not through the Trade, at a reduction. Terms 
for special binding and lettering on application. 

BSSBX HALL YBAR BOOK. 

A List of Unitarian, Free Christian, Presbyterian, and other 
Non-subscribing Churches, with names and addresses of 
Ministers and Secretaries, Missionary Societies, Colleges, 
Trust Funds, etc. Published Jan. 1st. i/. net, postage 2d. 

PORRBSTt JameSt M.A. (Formerly McQuaker Lecturer). 
Religion and the Sclentiflo Spirit, i/. net, postage ad. 
CORmrTB :~1. Kodem Views of Bihle Inspiration. S. Sdenoe and 
the Bible, a Bcienoe and God. 4. Science and Bin. 6. The Chifit 
of the Liberal Vaith. 6. Christian Frindplei and Sodal Problems. 

S88SZ HALLy B8SEX 8TRSET, STRAND, LONDON, W.C. 

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BOOKS or UIBBRAL BEUQION AND THBOUMSY ? 

GORDON, Alexander, M.A. 

Heads of English Unitarian History, with Lectures on 
Richard Baxter and Dr. Priestley, i/- net, postage 3d. 

The Mstory of English Unltsrlanim la len known than ft deMrres to 
be. Many of Ite peMages being obecnre, and the threads of Its stoiy 
being oompllcated. It has not presented Itself as an eaqr stodr. 

Q05PEL OP THE BETTER HOPE, i/- net, postage 2d. 
OOHTmTB :— Where did the Bible come from? bjr John rsge Horn. 
Ood the rather, by Heur W. Bellows. D.D. The Fsfson of Christ, ny 
William Oaskell, ILA. The Problem of Krll, by Henry Jeffery. Btemal 
Punishment, by BtopConl A. Brooke, If. A. The Personality of God, by 
James rreeman Clarke, D.D. Christianity as Christ preached It, by 
Brooke Herford, D.D., etc. 

QREQ, Samuel. 

Sliort Sermons, i/. net, postage 3d. 

CoHTliiTS : •Angels ; Sunshine ; The iKmptation ; Hie Box of Oint- 
ment ; The One Talent : A living Saorlflce ; Almost and Altogether ; 
Lost Opportanltles ; Cnrlstlanlty a Spirit, not a Law ; Character 
changed by drcnmstanoes ; WIshtog Is not willing ; The Voices of the 
Dead : Six Prayers. 

Dr. Martinean wrote of the anther : * A purer aspfratlcm for trotli, a 
readier dcToUon to all clear light, a simpler trust in a Dlrine Light hid 
within cTety cloud, I do not MlieTe was ever found in a human souL' 

HARDYt Thomas J., B.A. 

A Confession of Heresy and a Plea for Frankness. 

I/, net, postage id. 
Mr. Hardy is an ex-dergyman of the Church of England. He tells the 
stoty of his penonal thoughts and feelings which ledto his resigning his 
orders, and adopting Unitarianlsm. 

Chart and Voyage. An ezninination of the alleged 
reasons for theological reserve and the dangers incurred 
by it. i/- net, postage 2d. 
' It is a further argument m justUloation of its author's haTing left the 
ministry of the Church of England, and supplements his book. " A Con- 
fusion of Herenr/* by new contentions against that " theologfcal 
reserre" by whidi Anglicans endeaTour to meet the criticism of 
advanced opinion.*— Seottman. 

HARGROVE, Charles, M.A. 

Our Reasonable 8ervioe. Four Sermons on Acts of 

Worship. 6d. net, postage id. 

Jesus of Nazareth. Lessons of his Life, Death, and 

Resurrection, learnt at Ober Ammergao. i/- net, postage 2d. 

'Those to whom the oomaaoDly McelTed no&ona about the feraon aa4 

Work of Christ are Impossible of acoeplance may perhaps find in these 

reflections lome help towards a truer appreciation of the dalm of Jesus 

of Natareth on the loyattj and the sympathy of us ail.'~i*r^Me. 

Sermons and Impressions brought from Amerloa. 
6d. net, postage td. 
HAWKE5, Hennr W. 

The Man of Nazareth. The Life of Jesus told in simple 
and interesting verse. 6d. net, postage 2d 

HALL, B88BZ STREn, STBAND, LONDON, W.O. 

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HBDQB, F. Hm D.D., LL.D. 

Reason in Religion. 2/6 net, postage 3d. 

HBRFORD, Brooke, D.D. 

Courage and Cheer: a Volume of Sermons. 3/6 net, 

postage 4d. 
' Full olpnctieal good aeuM, of sympaUnr for the difilcultiM of life, lad 
of b«lp for thoM who are seekmg to do jAfftL'—ManchMter Guardian. 

' The enthudMin of hmnanlt^, and much else that Is wlee and beanti* 
fnl in the practical aopecte of reliidon, pervade Dr. Brooke Herford's 
TigoivNu " Sermona of Courage and Qieer. ''^Speaker. 

Religious Thought as interpreted by Unitarians. 
(' Forward Movement' Lectures.) i/- net, postage 3d. 

GoimirTB:— A Brief Account of Unltarianlsm. (1) The Old and the 
New Thought of the Bible : (2) The Old and the New Faith in God ; (S) 
The Christ of the Oospeli brought back ; (4) Practical Christianity : 
the Salvation of Society ; (6) Heaven and Hell : nere and hereafter. 

' He sets old thoughts anew and makes the familiar fresh with the 
fervour of his own feding.'— CftrivCtAn WorUL 

HERFORD, R. Travers, B.A. 

Unltarieui Affirmations. Six Lectures. 1/6 net, postage 3d. 
COHTBNIB :— Introduction. I. God. II. Jesus Christ m. The Bible, 
rv. Hie Church. V. The Future Life. VL Faith and Freedom. 

IER50N, Henry, M.A. 

Notes on the Amended English Bible, with special 
reference to certain texts in the Revised Version of the 
Old and New Testaments, bearing upon the principles 
of Unitarian Christianity, t/- net, postage 3d. 
JUPP, W. J. 

The Forgiveness of Sins and the Law of Recon- 
ciliation. 6d. net, postage id. 

LAMSON, Alvan, D.D. 

The Churoh of the First Three Centuries ; or, 
Notices of the Lives and Opinions of some of the Early 
Fathers, with special reference to the Doctrine of the 
Trinity. Edited with notes by Henry lerson, M.A. 2/. 
net, postage 4d. 

LIBERAL RELIQI0U5 THOUOHT AT THE BEQIN- 
NINO OF THE TWENTIETH CENTURY. 

Essays and Addresses dealing with the Condition and Pro- 
spects of Liberal Religion in Europe and America, delivered 
at the International Council of Unitarian and other Liberal 
Religious Thinkers and Workers, held in London, May, 
1 90 1. Edited by W. Copeland Bowie. Cr. 8vo, 360 pp., 
1/6 net ; superior edition, with Portraits, 2/6 net, postage 3d. 

HALL, ESSEX STREET, STRAND, LONDON, W.O. 

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BOOKS OF LIBBRAL RELIGION AMD THEOLOGY 9 

LLOYD, Walter. . ^ „ . 

The 8topy of Protestant DIeeent and English 
Unitarian Ism. 2/6 net, postage 4d. 

COHTBHTB :— I. Introduction. 11. The PreibyterlMii. HL Bich«rd 
Baxter. IV. The Ejection. 1W2. V. The Proteetant DisMnten. 1689. 
VI. TheMeeting-Hooaet. Vn. Non-SnbMription. vni. The'ChrtottaM 
Only.' IX. The Unitaiiain. X. John Biddle. XL Ltndaey, Priesttey, 
and Belaham. XIL The Unitarian Sodetiea. XIIL The Trinitarian 
Controveray. XIV. Undogmatic Unitarianlam. XV. Conclusion. 

' There are recorda of hlatorlcal and theolQgical interest in thU Tolune 
which gire it a ndne beyond its denominational Umlta.*— Jr«w Aff6. 

McQUAKER LECTURB5, 1890* 

Free Thought and Christian Faith, i/- net, posUge 3d. 

CONTBNTS :— (1) Eatlonalism : what It ia and what it ia not, by 
Frank Walters ; (2) The Place of Jesus of Naareth in Modem Belicion, 
by B. A. Aimstrong. B.A. ; (8) What is a Unitarian Chriatlanr by 
H. W. Graasknr, LL.I>., F.G.S. ; (4) The Limits of Compromise in the 
Profession of fvth, by C. Hargrore, 1C.A. 

McQUAKER LECTURES, 189a. 

Old and New Conceptions, i/- net, postage 3d. 

COHTUTS :— <1) Old and New Oonoeptiona of the Structure and 
Chronology of the Old Testament, Yn P. H. Wicksteed, M.A. ; (2) The 
Jesus of the Goqwis and the Jesus of History, by J. B. Carpenter, M.A. ; 
(8) Incamationa of God, by John Page Hoppa. 

MBLLONE, S, H., M.A., D.5c. 

Converging Lines of Religious Thought, 2/- net 
postage 3d. 

CoHTBKTs — Introduction; Belief in God: BeTelatlon, Inspiration, 
and Miracle ; The Incarnation and the Trinity ; The Atonement, Be- 
demptlon, and Education ; The Immortal Hope ; Notes. 

' An attempt is made to trace the main linea of growth in that deep 
change of religioua thought which is now proceeding in the modem 
world. The author's plea is for a whole-hearted allegiance to the 
prtneiplea by which that change appears to be governed. These prin- 
eiples he endeaTours to bring together and describe in aa clear and 
simple a form as possible.'~il«tW'« Prtfao^ 

NEWMAN, Francis W. 

The Soul, its Sorrows and its Aspirations, i/- net, 
postage 3d. 

COHTurTS :— I. Introductory Bemariu. n. Sense of the Infinite with- 
out us. in. Sense of Sin. I v. Sense of Personal Belation to God. V. 
Spiritual Progress. Yl. Hopes concerning Future Life. VII. Prospects 
of Christianity. 

OSLER, Mrs. A. C. 

Life's Upper School. A booklet dealing with the discipline 
of adversity and sorrow, gd. net, postage id. 

COMTiifTS -.—loyalty ; Learning : Cui Bono? 

' It is to achieye the power of helpfulness that " Life's Upper School " 
should fit us ; to be able to carry not only our own buraens, but the 
loads—great and small— of our fellow-wa^arers ; and to carry them 
fUthfuuy, rsrerently, silently.' 

ESSEX HALL, ESSEX 8TBEET, STBAND, LONDON, W.C. 

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10 BOOKS OF LIBBRAL BBUGION AHD THBOLOOY 

PARKER, Theodore. 

Ten Sermone and Prayers. 3/6 net, postage 4d. 

OOHmnn :— Piety, and the BeUtlon thereof to life, Tntb. and the 
Intellect, Justice and the Conadenoe, Lotc and the Affections, Gonadoos 
BellgloD and the Soul, Ibe Culture of the Beligioiia Powers, Oonsdoos 
BeiJglon as a Souroe of Strength, Conedona Beligion as a Sonrcaof Jof, 
Conventional and Natoral Sacraments, Conunnnion with God. 

PERRY, Charles John, B.A. 

Spiritual Perspective, and other Sermons. Second 
edition. 1/6 net, postage 3d. 

Coirmras.— L Sptrltnal PerspeotiTe ; II. The Strait Gate ; lU. SeU- 
Sacriiloe; IV. Modem Seeking after a Sign; V. I wiU foUow thee, bni ; 
YL The Bosh of Life ; VII. Francis of Assisi ; vm. Sunshine; IX. Is 
Life worth Living? X. Indifference; XI. Comfort in Beligion; XII. 
With all yoor Heart ; Xni. Faith overcoming the World. 

POSITIVE ASPECTS OP UNITARIAN CHRISTIANITY. 

Preface by Dr. James Martineau. i/- net, postage 3d. 

Covtshu :— 1. The AflBrmatJon of God, by B. A. Annstrang, B.A. ; 
8. Worship— Prayer, by O. Yance Smith, D.D. ; S. The Supreme Moral 
Law, by W. Binns ; 4. Man the Offspring of God, by H. W. Groaskey, 
LL.D., F.a.S. ; 6. Salvation, by Alexander Gordon, M.A. ; 6. Jeans Christ, 
by Charles Beard, B.A., LL.D. ; 7. The Bible, by J. Estlin Carpenter. 
M.A. ; 8. The Bdllgions Life, by T. W. Fiecfcelton; 9. The Church, by 
Henry leison, M.A. ; 10. The Fntnn Lifto, by Charles Wldnteed, B.A. 

PRIESTLEY, Joseph, LUD., P.R.S. 

A History of the Corruptione of Christianity. Ru- 

printed from Rutt's edition, with notes, to which are 
appended considerations in evidence that the Apostolic 
and Primitive Church was Unitarian, extracted from 
Priestley's replies to Bishop Horsley, the Bench of Bishops, 
and otliers. 2h net, postage 3d. 

RELIGION AND LIFE, i/- net, postage 3d. 

CoHTUnB:— Beligion and Theology, oy James Dmmmond, M.A. ; 
Beligion and Scienoe, by C. C. Coe, F.B.O.S. ; Beligion and Bthics, by 
C. B. Upton, B.A., B.Bc ; Beligion and TMde, by J. B. Beard, J.P. ; 
Beligion and Citixenship, by Biohard Bartian ; Beligion and AmiMe- 
mento, by J. B. Manning, M.A. ; Beligion and Sodety, by P. H. Wiok- 
steed, M.A. ; Beligion and Art, by L. P. Jaofca, M.A. ; Modem Beligloas 
Devekypments, by W. O. Itennt, B.A. 

'Papers of singular beautv and earnestness dealing with the eMef 
problems of life in their relation to the religioas senttment rather than 
to any recognised cned.'— Liverpool Motmiy, 

B8SKX HALL, B88BX 8TBBBT, 8TBAin>, LONDON, W.O. 

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BOOKS OF LIBERAL BBLIOION AND THBOIiOGY 11 

RELIGION AND MODERN THOUGHT, a/.net, postagesd 
OoimiiTS :— Belision tod Modern Thought, by T. W. fteokelton; 
CMnstothe Bible from Modern OriUoism, h7 J. F. Smltti ; Mindei Is 
(he Old and New TeitamenU, hf W. Lloyd ; The ProbleBi of Irll, by 
Oeoige St. CUlr, F.O.S. ; Churning and hie Work, by Brooke Herford, 
IXDi ; Theodore Puker and hit Work, by S. Fwrlngton ; Pnntehment for 
Sln:l8 it BtemalTby H. S. SoUy, M.A .; Anthority in BeligkMie Belief , h7 
L. P. Jacks, M.A. 

* Baaan with their indefinable charm of oandonr and oonriction, their 
reaaonableneaa and arBiunentatire power, their unruffled calm in deaUng 
with opponenta, and their oyerwhelming preponderance of poaitiTe tmth 
•yernegatiye critiolsm.'— Dotfy CkrcnieU, 

REVILLEt Albert, D.D. 

History of the Dogma of the Deity of Jeeus ChHet. 

2/6 net, postage 3d. 

SAVAGE, MInot J., D D. 

Men and Women. 3/. net, postage 4d. 

I>r. Savage here diacnaaea the reapectiye parte that men and women 
play in the oiganiiation of society, their indiridnal reaponaibilitiea 
and dutiea, their relations to each other and to their cnQdren, in- 
TolTing alao the farther questions of divorce and of women's growing 
Independence. 

5M1TH, Q. Vance, Ph.D., D.D. 

Modern Phases of the Atonement, i/. net, postage 2d. 
' A short bat soggeatire essay . . . desenrea wide droolation among 
students of the New Testament. '-<7Ariteian World. 

Texts and Margins of the Revised New Testament 
Affecting Theological Doctrine, briefly reviewed. 
Paper, 3d. ; cloth, I/- net, postage id. 

The Prophets and their Interpreters. New edition, 
revised and enlarged. l/- net, postage 2d. 

' A new edition of a valuable little work, the object of which ia to 
soggeat in brief and simple terms the prinoiplea of interpretation whloh 
ate applicable to the prophetical writings. '--/nfutrer. 

5M1TH, Qoldwln, D.C.L. 

The Founder of Christendom. 1/6 net, postage 2d. 

* It ia a thoughtful and interesting dlsoourse on the human aspeota of 
the character of Jesua, and on the Chriatian spiritual teaching, summing 



up with noticeable conciseness and point matteia usually preaented to 
rnneral readera ftaely intermixed with sectarian propaganda. It 
deserves to be widely nad.'—Seottman. 



HALL, ESSKX 8TRKBT, 8T11AND, LONDON, W.O. 

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12 BOOKS or LIBERAL BELIOION kJSD THfiOLOQT 

5MITH, Southwood, M.D. 

The Divine Qovernment. 2/- net, postage 3d. 
This book oontains a awefiU fUttement of the eyidonce and reaaoui 
for holding the doctrine of the ultimate pnritv and happiness of all 
manldnd: a oonsideraUon of the objections vhich are nived against 
nniyersallsm ; and a dlscnssion of the Scripture passages dealing with 
the subject of ereriasting punishment and final restoration. The first 
edition of this work appeared in 1816, the present edition in 1877. 

5TANNUS, Hu|:h H. 

History of the Origin of the Doctrine of the Trinity. 

Introduction by Rev. R. Spears, i/- net, postage 3d. 

5TREET, Christopher J., M.A., LL.B. 

Immortal Life. i/. net, postage 2d. 

CONTBilTS :— I. Hindrances to Belief. 11. The AltematiTe. IIL The 
Soul's Cnr for Ufe. IV. The Potentiality of Man's Nature. V. A Faith 
groun ded in Ood. YI. Hare we lired before ? VII. Heayen and Hell, 
vni. One World at a time. 

* A thoughtful and eloquent hOfoHL'—Manehstter Quardian, 

SWAN WICK, Anna, LL.D. 

Evolution and the Religion of the Future, i/- net, 
postage 2d. 

The theory of Evolution is frankly accepted and applied, first to the 
great pre-Christian religions, and then to CiiTistianity itself. The author 
seeks to show that there is no inoompaUbility between absolute freedom 
of inquiry and ferrent religious faith. 

TARRANT, W. Q-, B.A. 

The Beginnings of Christendom. The formation of the 
New Testament, rise of the Priesthood and Growth of 
the Creeds, i/- net, postage 2d. 
'Can be safely recommended as a very readable and trustworthy 
introduction to a study at early church history.'— Lttarory WoHd. 

Dally Meditatione. A Manual of Devotion for morning use. 

4th edition. Cloth, 6d. net ; leather gilt, i/- net, postage id. 
Night unto Night. A Manual of Devotion for evening 

use. Cloth, 6d. net ; leather gilt, i/- net, postage id. 

TAYLBR, John James, B.A. 

Christian Aspects of Faith and Duty, a/6 net. 
postage 4d. 

CORTSNTS :— Wisdom the Fruit of Expertenoe, The Divinity of Chiisti 
Serious aggregate BfOsnlt of Small Sins, Quietness of Heart, The Unita[ of 
the Spirit, Redproeal Influence of Ple^ and Benevolence, Life in God 
and Christ, The Transforming Power of a Faith in Christ, Compensations 
for the Sacrlfloe of the WorldT to Principle and Conscience, The around of 
Trust in a Prophet's Words, etc. 

Life and Letters of John James Tayler. Edited by 
the late John Hamilton Thorn. 2/6 net, postage 4d. 

HALL, B8SBX 8TBSBT, STRAND, LONDON, W.C. 

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BOOKS OF LIBERAL BBLIOION AKD THBOLOOI 13 

THE OUTER AND THE INNER WORLD, i/- net, 
postage 3d. 
CoHTUiTS :— The Oater ud tho luner World, by Jamei Martlneau, 
LL.D., D.D., D.CLb ; Charm of Character, by H. Enlleld Dowwm, B.A. ; 
Th« Senrice all may render, by V. D. Davia, KA. ; The Prodigal's 
llder Brother, by A. N. Blatohford, B.A. ; We are Bayed by Hope, by 
J. E. Manning, >i.A.; ChrbUan AcUrlty, by S. A. Stelnthal; The 
Ferfeet Prayer, by Frank Walten ; The Higher and Lower Self, by D. 
Walmaley, B.A. ; The Great Reconciliation, by H. Woods Ferris ; All 
Things for Good, by C. B. WeUbeloyed ; The PossibUities of Man, by 
Joseph Wood ; Patience, by C. C. Coe, F.R.G.8. 

THE THEOLOGY OF THE FUTURE- 9^. net, postage id. 
COHTIMTS :— The Theology of the Future, by James Freeman Clarke ; 
A Plea for Unitarian Christianity, by W. Copeland Bowie ; What must I 
do to be Sayed ? by J. Page Hopps ; Unitarian Christianity Explained, by 
R. A. Armstrong ; What Unitarians Belieye, by Charles HaigroTe ; The 
Ood-Christ or the Human Cluist, by R. A. Armstrong ; Tbe Atonement, 
by Frank Walters ; Man's Nature, by James C. Street ; A Common-sense 
View of the Bible, by Brooke Heiford ; Our Christian Position, by G. 
Vance Smith ; Where to find God, by Frank Walters ; The Religion the 
Age Wants, by 8. Fletcher Williams; Unitarian Affirmations, by W. 
Copeland Bowie ; The Minister's Daughter, by John Greenleaf Whittler. 

THE TRIUMPH OF FAITH. 2/. net, postage 3d. 

CoHTlilTS :— Eyerlasting Reality of Religion, by John Fiske, LL.D. ; 
Theology of Unitarians, by Charles C. Everett, D.D. ; Our Unitarian 
Gospel, by M. J. Savage, D.D. ; The Bible, the Teachers, the Children ; 
Why am I a Unitarian ? by J. Freeman Clarke, D.D. ; Larger Meaning 
of Unitarianism, by J. T. Sunderland, M.A. ; Love and Prayer, by R. A 
Armstrong, B.A. ; light for Bible Readers, by J. Page Hopps ; The 
KIcene Creed in a Novelette, by Walter Lloyd ; Reasons for Secession 
from the Church of England, by Stopford A. Brooke, M. A. ; A Rational 
View of the Bible, by C. J. Street, M.A. ; The Triumph of Faith, by 
Stopford A. Brooke, M.A. 

THINK FOR YOURSELF, pd. net, postage id. 

CONTIHTS :- Religious Authority, by Thomas L. Eliot, D.D. ; Beliefs of 
a Unitarian, by S. Fletcher Williams ; The Eternal Goodness, by J. G. 
Whittler; The Basis of Christianity, by S. F. Williams ; Spiritual Free- 
dom, by W. E. Channing, D.D. ; Think for Youiself, by Brooke Herford, 
D.D. ; The Bondage of Creeds, by W. B. Channing, D.D. ; Unitarian 
Christianity, by Frank Waiters; Jesus the Harmoniser, by H. W 
Crosskey, LL.J>. ; Search the Scriptures, by W. Copeland Bowie ; Build. 
Ing on Jesus Christ, by & F. WllUama. 

'This interesting liUle book seU forth in a simple form some of the 
characteristics of the Unitarian Faith. The chapters are sU|dkt but are 
happily selected from writers of the past and present UmeT-^LUerary 
World. 

ESSEX HALL, ESSEX STREET, STRAND, LOMDOK, W.C. 

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14 BOOKS OP LIBBRAL RELIOIOM AND THEOLOOY 

THOM, J. Hamilton. 

Laws of Life after the Mind of Christ, ist Series. 
New Edition. 2/6 net, postage 4d. 

OORmm :--Chrlstiintt7, the Impenonation of the Love that is In 
God ; The UnlTonality of Christianity ; Aptttades for Discipleahlp ; 
Chmmds of Trast in Ood ; The GkHMliMM and the Sererity of Ood ; Oors 
to work out what Ood works In us ; Knowing and Doing ; The Spirit 
Willing, the Flesh Weak ; Cirenmitanoe, ' the Unsplrttoal God ' ; Heart 
Secrete of Joy snd Bitterness ; Moralities without the Spirit of Llfto ; No 
Supererogation in Spiritual Serrice ; Brotherhood towards the Unatlrao- 
tire and the Repellent ; The Judging Spirit; The Morality of Temper ; 
Self-denial ; A Perfect Man, who offends not in word ; Strengthen what 
remains ; Not of the World, ss Christ was not of the World ; Our Lord's 
Trouble of Soul ; Spiritual Counterparts to Temptation and Despondency : 
Loving God with our Strength ; Disquiet of Spirit ; Quiet from God ; 
Ftom the Seen to the Unseen. 

Laws of Life after the Mind of Christ, and Series 
New Edition. 2/6 net, postage 46, 

COHTUfB :— The Peace that Paaseth Understanding ; Barth the Seed- 
plot of Heaven ; Christian Dynamics ; The Faith that Orercometh the 
World ; The Fatherhood of God ; The Kingdom of God without Observa- 
tion ; The Sin of Omission ; Conversion ; Love, the Fulfllllng of the Law; 
The Peace of Trust in God ; The Conditions of Receiving Christ's Bequest 
of Peace ; WUfnl Sin against One Law of the Spirit, Entire Disloyalty ; 
The Moral Limits of Accident : Use and Abuse of Religloiis SenslbUity ; 
Worse than an Infidel ; Diversities of Gifts oo-operating by One Spirit ; 
By their Fruits shall ye know them ; Religion and the Child ; Casual 
Diversions of Spirit, and the Bver-present Comforter ; The Resurrection 
World ; Christ's Law of Love to our Neighbour ; The Lordship of Service ; 
Living snd Dying unto the Lord of Life ; Spiritual Gains of Bereavement ; 
Unsplritual Objections to Spiritual Christianity ; The Transfiguration 
ofSouL 

A ISAinister of Qod. Selections from Occasional Sermons 
and Addresses. Edited with a Memoir by V. D. Davis, B.A. 
2/- net, postage 3d. 

Christ the Revealer. Discourses and Essays. Third 

edition. 2/- net, postage 3d. 
C0RTINI8:— L Christ tempted in all points like as we are ; n. Christ 
leading the tempted to the mighty help of God ; III. Hie Christian 
Unitarian position : (1) Doctrinal ; IV. The Christian Unitarian position : 
(S) Devotional and Pastoral ; V. The Spiritual Unity of Ood reflected In 
Christ ; VL Inspiration and Mimcle ; VIL The doctrine of an Btemai 
Son : vnL Essay on Prayer. 

B88KX HALL, ES8BX 8TRBBT, 8TRAVD, LOHDOHy W.C. 



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BOOKS OP LEBBRAL ABLIGION AND THBOLOGY 15 

TYPES OP RELIGIOUS EXPERIENCE. 

I '6 net, postage 3d. 

roRTBSTS :— AngUcan to UnitarUn ; by B. W. Lommis, &LA. Con- 
grogaaooalist to UnitwUn ; by William Wooding, B.A. Methodist to 
Unitarian ; by O. Y, Crook. PrMbyterlan to Unitarian ; hf Alexander 
Wehiter. Roman Oatholio to Unitarian ; by L» de Beanmont Klein, D.80. 

' Here,' writea the ReT. R. A. Annatrong, ' are tragmenta of rirtnal 
aotobiograidiy, letting ns into the story of eaoh leTeral eonl a« it paaaed 
out of the bonds of creeds Imposed by authority in youth, and with long 
and painful struggle reached forward to a position of freedom, broadly 
aiid genendly described as Unitarian.* 

UNITARIAN POCKET BOOK AND DIARY. 

List of Ministers and Churches, Diary for each week and 
month, Cash Account pages, &c. Published annually, 
December ist. Roan, gilt edges, i/- net, postage id. 

VERITIES OP RELIGION, z/- net, postage 3d. 

Sermons by Rers. J. H. Thorn ; R. A. Armstrong, B. A. ; 0. J. Street, 
M.A. ; John Dendy, B.A. ; 8. F. Williams; John Page Hopps; L. F. 
Jacks, M.A. ; J. E. Carpenter, M.A. ; J. E. Odgers, M.A. ; W. E. Addto, 
3LA. ; W. Binns ; F. K. Freeston. 

' These discourses lay emphasis on the abiding realities of the spiritual 
life, and will be welcomed by readers who care more for character than 
for creed.'— CArMian Wnrld. 

VIZARD, P. E. 

From the Old Faith to the New. i/. net, postage 3d. 

CoSTuna :-(l) The Bible : Inspiration ; (2) Miracles ; (3) Jesus in 
Elation to Modem Thought ; (4) Hie Death of Jesus ; (6) The Resur- 
rection of Jesus. 

* The author desires to help those who are diasatisfled with orthodoiy . 
and who feel as if, with widening knowledge, religion were in danger of 
lUsappeartng altogether.'— TAs Arw Age. 

WARD, Mrs. Humphry. 

Unitarians and the Future, i/. net, postage 2d. 
'It is needless to say that it is marked by the literary jrraoe and deft- 
ness we eneet from the author of " Robert Blsmere." '---watgvw Heraid. 

* A brilliant sketch of the derelopment of Unttarianism, and of its 
prospects in the Fttture.'--€ftKsCian WoHA, 

WARSCHAUER, J., M.A., D.Phil. 

The Coming of Christ. Eight Advent Addresses. 
1/6 net, postage ad. 

Gomns :— L Christ at the Door. n. Christ, the Bearer of the 
aift of Uis. lU. Chiist» the Witness to the Truth. IV. The Eternal 
Advent. V. 'When the Son of Han Cometh.' VI. In Komine Patrls. 
VII. The Son of ICan, Seeking and Saving. VIIL * Comest Thou to Me ? 

The Problem of the Fourth Qospel. 2/. net, postage 2d. 

CuMTiirTS :— I. The Problem Stated. IL The First Three Gk)spels and 
the Fourth. III. The Fourth Gospel as History. IT. Was John the 
Author? V. Conclusions and Conelnsion. 

E8SKX HAU*, ESSEX 8TRSBT, STEAKD, LONDOK, W.C. 

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16 BOOKS OF LIBERAL BBLIOION AKD THEOLOOT 

WHITE, J. Blanco. 

Selections from * The Rationalist k Kempis/ Brief 
Memoir by James Harwood, B.A. i/- net, postage 2d. 

GOHIBBTS : -L Meditation and Prayer ; 11. Tbe Evil One ; III. Cor- 
raption of Human Nature; IV. Berealed Writings; V. Ferrerted 
Beligion; VL Protestant Saring Faitli; VII. Kedemptiou; vni. 
Spiritoalitj; IX. HumiUty; X. Prayer; XL Fear; XH. Death. 

WICK5TEED, Charles, B.A. 

Unitarian Lectures, i/- net, postage 3d. 

OONTBins:— Why I am a Unitarian; The Soflerings of the Bible at 
the Hands of Men ; The Personal Jesus of the Gospels ; The Beneficent 
Influence of Christianity. 

WICKSTEED, Philip H., M.A. 

The Religion of Time and the Religion of Eternity. 

A Study of certain Relations l>etween Mediaeval and 

Modern Thought. (Essex Hall Lecture, 1899.) 1/- net, 

postage 2d. 

'The book bears all the marks of an accomplished and cultirated 
scholarship, and the tone and temper with which the author deals with 
deep and Duming topics are worthy of imitation by theological dis- 
pntants of all schools of thought.'~yew Age, 

* This " Essex Hall Lecture " is a scholarly and rery able treatment d 
a profoundly interestingsubject. . . .j We regard this little book with 
aainiration.'--Literary iFdrla. 

WRIGHT, John, B.A. 

Denials and Beliefs of Unitarians, x/6 net, postage 3d. 

CoNTRVTS :— DoeCruiM Denied by Cnitariant : (1) The Word-Inspira- 
tton of the Bible. (2) The Trinity. (S) The Deity of Christ. (4) Original 
Siu. (5) The Atonement. (6) Existence of the Devil. (7) Eternal 
Torments. Doetrinet Believed by Unitariane : (1) Bight and Duty of 
IndiTidual Judgment. (2) Ezlstenoe of God. (8) Love and ProTidence 
of Ck>d. (4) Besponsibility of Man. (6) Betribution for Human Conduct. 
(6) Immortality of Man. (7) Final Salvation of the Human Bace. 



A Oatalotfue containing a larger selection of Books of 
Uberal Theology, including the works of Dr. Martlneau, 
Dr. Freeman Clarke, Dr. M. J. Savage. Rev. Stopford A. 
Brooke, and other Bingllwh and American Unitarian writers, 
wUl be fbrwarded post ttee to any address; also a Oata- 
logae of Bssays and Pamphlets. 

ESSEX HALL, ESSEX STBBKT, STBAKD, LOKDON, W.O. 

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A CATALOGUE 
OF BOOKS 

PUBLISHED BY 

THE SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

Essex Hall, Essex Street, Strand, 
London, W.C. 




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BU51NE55 ANNOUNCEMENT. 

Post Orders.— All the Publications of the Association aie fixed at 
net prices, which docs not include postage or carriage. The Postage 
is usually 2d , 3d., or 4d. per yolume additional. 

Payment— Cash is required in all cases to be sent with the order, 
unless the purchaser has a ledger a/c with the Association. 

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When the cash is not enclosed, a note of the cost will be sent to the 
purchaser, and the goods forwarded upon the receipt of the amount. 

Discount.— A special discount of 15 per cent, is allowed to Sub- 
scribers and Subscribing Schools ordering not less than one dozen copies 
of a i>articular book direct from Essex Hall. 

Books from other Publishers.— For the convenience of customers 
books are obtained to order from any London publisher. 

Books are not sent on Approval, nor on Sale or Return. 

All Orders should be addressed to the Business Manager :— 

Mr. B. C. HARE, Essex Hall, Essex Street, 
Strand, London, W.C. 

Payments when possible should be made by Cheque, and crossed 
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Office. Halfpenny Stamps can be received for small amounts. 

HOURS OP BUSINESS, 9 am. to 6 p.m. 
Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 



Sunday School Teachers, Ministers, Parents, and all others interested in 
the religious education of the young are cordially invited to visit 
the Association's Book Room and examine the puljlications. A list 
of Books suitable for Sunday School Prizes can be had gratis. 

It should be noted that the publications of the Association (cod- 
sidering the limited editions) art fixed at prices tliat are much less than 
those of ordinary publishers ; in nearly every instance only a slight 
addition to the actual cost, the object of the Association being to 
supply Sunday scliools and parents with text-books of moral and religious 
instruction at the smallest possible outlay. 

Co-operation is invited in making known the publications of the 
Association. Catalogues for distribution will be sent upon application. 



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THE 

Sunday School Association 

Essex Hall, Essex Street, Strand, London, W.C. 

(FOUNDED 1883.) 



Catalogue of Publications. 

Addis, W. Em M.A. 

Christianity and the Roman Empire. Cloth 2/6 net. 

The Revie^o of Beoietn says :— ' The daily crop of small manuals seldom 
inspires any great respect, but Mr. Addis s manual is an exceptionally good 
Httle work. He deals with many i>oints, and puts many things, people and 
events in their right places, all within a few pages ; and yet the result is a 
real book, not a mass of notes. He writes on the condition of the Roman 
Empire, the diffusion of Christianity, the legal position of Christians, the 
Apologistr, the Gnostics, and internal changes in the Christian body. 
There is considerable cleverness in the choice and arrangement of the 
materials, and Mr. Addis is also scrupulously fair-minded.' 

Addresses to Children. For use iii Honie and School. 
Price 8d. net. Postage 2d. 

This little book consists of Twenty-five Addresses which have appeared 
in the * Children's Column ' of The Inquirer, contributed by Revs. John 
Byles, V. D. Davis, J. J. Wright, end E. P. Barrow ; Miss Frances K. 
Cooke, Miss Gertrude Martineau, Mrs. Farrington, and others. 

Agate, Dendy, B.A. 

Services and Praters. Cloth 6d. net. Postage Id. 

A series of four morning and afternoon services, with chants and collects, 
and other general and special prayers added. An admirable little book for 
the Sunday school. 

Armstrong, Richard A., B.A. 

Come to Me O ye Children. Twelve Pulpit Talks to 
JJoys and Girls. Cloth 2/- net. 
' Mr! Anustrong baa published various books that reveal him as the 

£rotound thinker and enlightened thcolopiau. But nothing from his pen 
i comparable in the bestowal of unalloyed delight, to this little book, 
which reveals him as the lover and kindly instructor of young people. In 
his "talks" he guides them towards paths of thought for the traversing 
of which it is well they should be prepared ; and of len in such a manner 
that they are at the very heart of some literary ur historical masterpiece, 
and are learning its soul-lesson before they realise that they are not read- 
ing or listening to some mere interesting fairy tale.'— LioerpooZ I'ott 

Outline Lessons in Kkligion. Sewed f5d.net. Postage Id. 
An excellent manual for teachers. The author takes his lessons from a 
stone, an acorn, a dog, and so on to a child, marking the upward develop- 
ment of each, and enaing with suggestive lessons nu Conscience, God, etc. 



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4 SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

'Aunt Amy' (Marian Pritchard). 

Sunday Lessons for Infants. Cloth 1/6 net. Iliustrated. 

A Manual for the lue of parents and teachers. 

The Inquirer says :— ' Useful little lessons on Natural History ; th«> 
object of the whole series, to quote the words of the author, bebig 
" first, to lead the ebUdren, through their faculties of admirstion anil 
wonder, from the marvels of creation to the Great Creator, so that their 
hearts mav grow in love and trusting obedience to Him who doeth all 
things well ; and secondly, to urge them to be faithful to duty and helpful 
and loving to one another." ' 

A Ykar of Sunday Lkssons. Based on the Two Great 

Commandments, Love to God and Love to Man. 

Reprinted from * The Helper,' 1899. Limp cloth, 6cl. net 

For those parents and teachers who wish to have some sequence in 

their lessons throughout the whole year, the opportunity Is here afforded 

them of following out a course with system and method ; but at the same 

time, the divisions are so arranged that a course of four to twelve lessons 

may be easily selected, or even a single one separated from the rest. 

The Book of Beginnings, or Stories from Genesis, and 

How TO Teach Them. Cloth gilt, 2/- net Postage 3d. : 

SCHOOL EDITION, plain cloth, 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

The Chrittian World says : ' The Book of Beginnings ; or, Stories from 

(Genesis, is a specimen of that class of literature the need of which is 

beine felt by all religious schools, in which the new knowledge about 

the Bible is adapted to the religious teaching of the young. The book is 

well-planned. The selections flx)m Genesis are given unaltered, in large 

typ^t preceded in each case by a brightly-written statement of what in the 

author's view, the Biblical story amounts to for the modem reader.' 

A Series of Htmn Lessons. For Junior and Infant 
Classes. Comprising the three following publications : 

The Teacher's Note Book. With Outline Lessons 
and General Plan of the Scheme. For use in con- 

i 'unction with the Sheets and Pictures mentioned below, 
jimp Cloth, 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

Twelve Wall Hymn Sheets. Printed on Cartridge 
Paper, with red border. Mounted with cords for hang- 
ing. Size 36 by 23. Price 2/6 net Postage 6d. 

Packet of Pictures. Twelve Pictures, size 8 by 6, 
printed on Card, and packed in strong envelope. Price 
3d. per packet. Post 2d. 12 Packets^for 2/6. Posted. 

Princess Mat and Her Wonderful Law. A Fairy Play. 

Sewed 3d. net. Postage Id. 
Booklets for Children. Edited by *Aunt Amy.' 
Series A. Packet I. Contains 12 booklets, each with 8 

printed pages and pictures. Price 3d. net, postage Jd. 
Scries B. Packet I. Contains 12 booklets, each with 16 
printed pages and pictures. Price 6d. net, postage Id. 



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CATALOGUE OF PUBLICATIONS & 

Barbauld, Mrs. 

Hymns in Pro8e for Children. Cloth fid. net Illustrated. 
These well-knowu and beautiful prose hymns are admirably suited for 
children's Mfvlces, a^ vrell as for private reading. 

Bartram, Richard. 

Stories fuom the TjIfb of Moses. 6d. net. Postage Id. 
Heroes of Israel. Cloth 6d. net. Postage Id. 

These yolumes (cive the narratives, as far as possible, in the words of 
the Bible, while the comments are such as will greatly aid the teacher 
who desires to draw out the moral and religious truths which underlie 
many of the old Bible stories. 

Suggestive Headings. For use in the Sunday School and 
the Home. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
The selections In the earlier part of the volume are calculated to 
awaken interest In the sights and scenes of the natural world, those in the 
middle relate to the moral life, and towards the end, the readings have a 
directly religious bearing. 

Home Dkvotions, or Praise and Prayer for Use in 
Families. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
' These Services are very beautiful. There is grace and beau^ in every 
one of them, and in every part of everyone of them— In the hymn, the 
quotations from English Prose, the Selections from the Bible, and the 
Tnyer.'—Expogitory Times. 

Bartram, Miss A. E. and Richard Bartram. 

A Harvest Festival Service, with Music in both Nota- 
tions. Sewed 2d. 

Beard, Charles, LL.D. 

Ten Lessons on Religion. Sewed Id. 

This little booklet contains ten brief lessons, in the form of a catechism 
on the elements of religion. In the hands of an earnest teacher it Is certain 
to be of great service. 

Bowie, W. Copeland. 

Short Stories for the Sunday School and the Home. 
Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
The stories are admirably suited for class or home reading. 

A Code Book for Sunday School Teachers. Crown 8vo., 
72 pp., Sewed, 6d. net. Postage Id. 
The First Part of the Book consists of a number of helpful Notes for the 
guidance of Teachers, and the Second Part gives a numt^r of 'Topics for 
Sunday School Lessons.' 

Bowie, W. Copeland, and J. Westwood Tosh. 

A Nkw Year's Service, with Music. Sewed 2d. 

A Spring Flower Service, with Music. Sewed 2d. 

A Harvest Thanksgiving Service, with Music. Sewed 2d. 

A Christmas Service, with Music. Sewed 2d. 

A Festival Service of Sacred and Secular Song. 2d. 



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6 SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

Brown, J. E. 

Elizabeth Fry, the Prisoner's Friend. A short biography, 
aoth 8d. net. 
The author says : ' The following short account of Elizabeth Fry, with 
quotationB from her writings, gathered mainly from her memoirs, was 
given by the author in part to a class of Sunday scholars, without, at first, 
any idea of publication. Mrs. Fry belonged to the peace-loving sect nf 
Friends, by some termed Quakers ; but the stream of her religious ardour 
and sympathy flowed far beyond its bounds. Various interesting books 
have been written about her ; but I have ventured to publish this little 
sketch in the hope it may convey some impulse toward good, some better 
appreciation of the life and labours of one who, like the Master she 
devotedly loved and served, went about doing good.' 

Carpenter, J. Estlin, M.A. 

The First Three Gospels : their Origin and Kelations. 
Second edition. 3/6 net. 
'It is certainly no ordinary text-book, and the public at large would do 
well to read it and ponder some of the problems it suggests. The real 
interest lies in the patient and, to the reader, fascinating endeavour which 
he makes to get behind the Gospels, and behind the Church, to the actual 
words of Jesus, and to the facts out of which the Church sprang. Nothing 
can be more interesting.'— Mrs. Humphry Ward in Nineteenth Century. 

Life in Palestine when Jesus lived. Fourth edition. 
Ninth thousand. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
The Schoolmaater M^S^: 'This is perhaps the best shilling's worth of in- 
formation on the noly Land that we ever came across. Carefully written, 
a pleasing subject has been surrounded with additional interest, and a 
useful handbook to the first three gospels is now ready for public perusal. 
It does not require to read more than half-a-dozen pages to feel that our 
attention is not likely to flaff during the rest of the volume. The country, 
people, Government, and religion are all discussed in tuiii— nothing hurric<1 
or curtailed, every sub-division given its due share, and the result is a 
whole upon which the author may fairly be congratulated. It only needs 
that the book have a good sale to be appreciated as we feel it. 

Cooke, Frances E. 

Theophilus Lindsey and his Friends. Cloth 1/- net. 
' The stories of Lindsey and his friend Dr. Priestley, which are combined 
ill this little volume, are almost unknown U) young people of the present 
day. Yet, because of their faithfulness to duty and fearless search after 
truth, these men should be lasting examples for all time, and should 
appeal to the reverence even of those who differ from them in opinion.'— 
Prefciee. 

Noble Workers. Clotli 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

Short sketches of lives of Dr. Chalmers, Mary Ware, Thomas Thrush, 
Michael Angelo Buonarroti, Frederick Christopher Perthes, Catherine 
Cappe, John Withers Dowson, Joseph Sturge, and William Lloyd Garrison. 

Story of Theodore Parker. Second edition, Cloth 1/- net. 
* Although written for young people, there is much in this volume to 
attract those of maturer years, and teachers who are earnest in their work 
will find much to interest them in the career of Parker, himself a teacher, in 
whose heart the lore of children was great to the overflow.'— 5icAoo^nuMC«r. 

Story of William Ellery Channino. Cloth 1/- net 

' The story of Dr. Channing told for boys and girls, terse, plain, pointed 
and attractive, a book which is sure to find its way into many of our young 
folks' Libraries and should be omitted from no School Library.'— l/'niCy. 



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CATALOGUE OF PUBLICATIONS T 

Cooke, Prances E. {continued)— 

The Story of John Grebnleaf Whittibr, the AniericMi 
Poet. Cloth, 1/- net. Postage 2d. 
The ChrUtian World says: 'It was a good idea to write tbe story of 
Whlttier, so that young people should be stimulated by its beauty and 
interest. This is here done in a brief and unpretentious way, which shoaM 
achieve its object, and form an excellent preparation for a fuller study off 
the man and his work.' 

The Story of St. Francis of Assisi. Cloth 1/- net. 

' Perhaps now, more than ever,' Miss Cooke savs in a brief introductoiy 
note, ' we need the kindling influence of great aims and lofty ideals, and 
it would surely be well for ourselves and for the world about us if we were 
to try to carry the tpirit of St. Francis into our daily lives.' 

The Story of Dorothea Lynde Dix, Cloth 1/- net 

The New Age says : ' Miss Francis E. Cooke is a well-known writer of 
short biographies, and she has just added to the list a delightftil story of 
the life and work of Dorothea Dix. The story of the noble devotion and 
self-sacrifice of this brave, beautiful soul is told in a way that cannot fail 
to do anyone good who reads it The magnificent work done for the poor 
and friendless lunatics by Dorothea Dix places her in the front rank of tho 
world's latter-day saints. We cordially commend this admirably printed 
little book to all who love courage and care for goodness.' 

Crosskey, Henry W., LL.D., F.Q.S. 

The Method of Creation. A comparison of the Book of 
Nature with the Book of Genesis. Cloth 1/- net. 
'The very free criticism of the book of Genesis here given is likely to 
offend some old-fashioned teachers, but it will be owing to their having 
fallen behind the age. The views inculcated are those of the best scien- 
tific writers, and we rejoice that so sensibly written a little manual la 
accessible. It should be in large demand, for it supplies a readable and 
easily-grasped explanation of the main difficulties that occur to the mind 
in readhig the Mosaic account of the Creation.'— Literary World. 

DaviSt Valentine D., B.A. 

The Epistles of St. Paul to the Philip pi ans and to 
Philemon. Explained and Illustrated. Cloth 1/- net 

This book is largely the result of practical teaching. It seeks to make it 
clear that Paul's epistles are real letters of a man who loved his fellow- 
men, and gave his life in the service of the Gospel. 

'. . . . Far more to our mind is the choice, careful, and thoughtful 
little book by Valentine D. Davis, B.A. Such a book as this is worth cari* 
loads of certain theological publications ; it does great credit to the seriM 
and to its author.'— CAriirfian World. 

Twelve Hymns and Their Writers. Biographical 
Sketches and Lesson Notes. Cloth, 1/- net. Postap;e 3d. 
The BritUh Friend says :— ' The sketches of character are delightful froM 
the delicacy and taste with which the author delineates the trend of 
thought in each of his subjects. The hymns are brief but well chosen, 
and well worth remembering for the thoughts they express.' 

Dendy, John. 

Successful Life. A Series of Essays. Cloth 2/- net 
' These frank and well considered addresses would make a sood founda- 
tion for a useful course of lessons. Apart from class work this is also aa 
excellent book to put into the hands of a young man for his own study.'— 
Chriitian World. 



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8 SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

Dendy, Mary. 

Lessons for Littlr Kors. Sewed 2d. 

Glutpten on Coonge, Obedience, Trathfulneis, Klndnefla of Heart, and 
IndoBtry. The language is quite simple, and teactaen will find it a w^rj 
oonvenient little booklet. 

Lesson Stories for the Little Ones. Cloth 1/- net. 

These atoriea are written so as to convey helpful lessons in a bright 
and attractiye way. They are illustrated by pictures of animals, and are 
sure to interest little boys and girls. 

Do the Right. A Class Book of Short Stories, with moral 
applications for young children. By A. L. C. 8d. net 

Drummond, James, M.A., LL.D. 

The Epistle of Paul to the Galatians. Explained and 
Illustrated. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

'The explanations and illustrations are clear, brief, and always to the 
point.'— Critical Review. 

' Written in a singularly clear and easy style, while at the same time 
marked by sound scholarship and a fine appreciation of the Apostle's 
spirit. '—Aeadtmy. 

Gannett, William C. 

The Childhood of Jesus. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

A most helpful book for teachers, as it will enable them so to describe 
the surrounoings of the life of Jesus that the children will be able to 
picture them for themselves. There are also hints for class questions and 
conversations, which are most valuable. 

The Three Stages of a Bible's Life. Sewed 4d. net 

This little work has been found very helpful bv parents, teachers, and 
elder scholars, and it has been republished in booldet form In the hope that 
it may aid those who have broken away from ' orthodoxy ' to a truer and 
deeper reverence for what is still the Book of Books. 

In the Home. A Study of Duties. Sewed 3d. net. 

This little work consists of ' aids ' to study, and will therefore raqolre 
thoughtful preparation by those who wish to use them. The author sayi : 
' The aim has been to provide something for all ages, from the little ones 
to the fathers and mothers, and something, too, which may serve for hmiu 
talks as well as talks in the Sunday SchoolClass.' 

Qillles, Mary. 

Lessons in Religion. Cloth 1/- net. 

Lessons on God in the Natural Creation, and Ood in the Moral and 
Spiritual Creation. The School Board ChronieU says of this book :— ' The 
writer has bequeathed to her countiy a work that cannot be foigotttti.' 
Teachers of boys' and girU' classes of ten years old and upwards wiU fln«l 
this an excellent handbook. 

Qreggf Florence. 

The Story of Bishop Colenso, the Friend of the Zulus. 
Bevised by Miss Colenso. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
'This little work endeavours to show the Bishop's love of trutii for its 
own sake, his courage in maintaining his convictions, and his fidelity to the 
law of human brotherhood which led him to sacrifice personal ease, long- 
standing friendships, popularity, and, at length, even life itself in the cause 
of the weak and oppressed.'— ilu^Aor's Preface. 



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CATALOGUK OF PUBLICATIONS 9 

Oreggs The Misses. 

Jesus: The Story of his Life. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
' An attempt to present the story of the Oospels and sach iUnstntive 
information as is to-day available in simple modem language suited to the 
comprehension of little children. This nas been well done and is sure to 
interest the little one^.' —Literary World. 

Haigh, J. L. 

The Story of Joseph. A Service of Song, with Music in 
both notations. 4d. net. Postage Id. 
'The Rev. J. L. Haigh's Sendee of Song, "The Story of Joseph/' does not 
come as an untried novelty into our hands. The story is told in blank 
verse, and the hymns, both words and music, are in keeping with the 
earnest tone of the whole. The Sunday School Association has now issued 
the Service in admirable form.*— /»i^ifw. 

Hawkes, Henry W. 

Simple Talks about Religion. For the Home or Sunday 
School. Cloth, 1/6 net. Postage 3d. 
The Talks are on the following subjects : Reugion, Our Knowledge of God, 
Bevealers of God, Our Thought of Ood, the Name of God, Human Nature, 
the Holy Spirit, Inspiration, Sin, the Consequences of Sin, Deliverance 
from Sin, Repentance, the Bible, the Inspiration of the Scriptures, Human 
and Divine Truth, Christian Religion, Jesus, the Life and Death of Jesus, 
the Kingdom of God, the Christian Church, the Purpose of a Church, a 
Free Church, the Duties of Church and State, Ministers of Religion, 
Worship, Prayer and Praise, Religious and Social Usefulness, Preaching, 
Sacraments— so called, the Culture of the Soul, Death and Immortality, 
Eternal Life. 

Plays for Young People. Sewed, 3d. each net. 

1. Bobin Hood. 5. Beauty and the Beast 

2. Dick Whittington. and Red Riding Hood. 

3. Cinderella. 6. William Tell. 

4. Babes in the Wood. 7. King Amor. 

8. The Unambitious Queen. 

Author's Note.— 'These Plays make no pretence to literary merit. 
They are written in rhyme because verse Is so much more easily learnt 
than prose. Experience has proved that most of them are within Uie range 
of elder scholars, whilt* scenery, dresses, (fi^c., are not very exacting. 

'These simple and interesting little plays are written gracerolly and 
with good taste, and might, by the elaer children, be performed very 
effectively. '—Sehoolmaiter. 

Helper, The. A Handbook for Sunday School Teachers and 
Parents. 4 vols., 2/6 each net. Postage 4d. Edited by 
Marian Pritchard and W. G. Tarrant, B.A. 

Herfford, Brooke, D.D. 

The Story of Religion in England. Sixth edition. 
Tenth thousand. Cloth 2/- net. Postage 4d. 
Describes, in a graphic and interesting way, the history of the growth of 
religious thought and its results from the earliest times to the present day. 

Herford, R. Travers, B.A. 

The Prophecies of the Captivity (Isaiah xl.-lxvi.) Ex- 
plained and Illustrated. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
'The notes are clear, and free from irrelevance ; they put the results of 
much studv within reach of the English reader. . . . The treatment is 
admirable for cleai-ness and candour.'— ^n(i«A Weekly. 



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10 SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

Hirst, J. Crowther. 

Half-hours with the Parables. Cloth l/-net. I ostage3(l. 
Half-hours with the Parables. Second Series. Cloth 
1/- net. Postage 3d. 
The object the Author has kept in view in writing these boolcs is ' to enable 
even a poorly-eqnipjped teacher to give a series of instructiye and helpful 
lessons on the Parables, and to provide a story to read after each lesson, 
illostratlng and emphasising the particular poiuts brought forward.' 

Humphreys, Jennett. 

Sunday Flowers for Sunday Hours. A Sunday Book for 
Little Folk. Illustrated. Cloth I/- net. Postage 4d. 
' Parents and teachers may use it for the first Bible lessons with perfect 
confidence. '--Inquirer. 

Johnson, Harriet. 

The Story of Jeremiah and his Times. Cloth 1/- net. 

This little book has grown out of a teacher's experience with her class ; 
it seeks to interest young readers in the noble character of Jeremiah, his 
heroic struggles, and his burning words. 

'A very excellent and successful attempt. The compilation of the 
work reflects much credit on the author's literary skill.'— ^(mcor^omtisf. 

Knappert, Dr. 

The Religion of Israel. Translated by Rev. R. A. Arm- 
strong, B. A. Cheap edition. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
This work follows Kuenen. It is a clear and interesting exposition 
of the growth of the Hebrew Religions from the earliest times up to 
the period before the birth of Jesus. 

Macrae, David. 

New Parables and Stories. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

They Inculcate trust, prudence, perseverance, charity, modesty, and 
kindliness; and a child will learn more of the true character of Beliglon 
from them than from the most elaborately devised definitions. ^Ingutrer. 

Madge, Travers. 

Prayers for the use of Families. Cloth 6d. net. 

These prayers were written by a pure and noble man, whose memory 
is still held precious by many glad to possess this little book of devotions. 

Martlneau, Caroline A. 

Voices of Nature, and Lessons from Science. Second 
edition. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
' The pages are an attempt to tell some of the more simple among Uie 
many ' fairy tales of science (together with the thoughts which they nave 
suggested) in such a way that those may enter into them who have not 
time or opportunity to read longer and more systematic books ; or who, 
perhaps, know too little of what such books contain to care about begin- 
ning tnem. '—I^om Preface. 

Martlneau, Gertrude. 

Home Counsels. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

These delightful talks in twelve chapters on such subjects as Speaking 
the whole Truth, Courage, Courtesy, Obedience, etc., are well adapted for 
younger classes or for the family circle. 

Outline Lessons on Morals. Cheaper edition. Cloth 
1/- net Postage 3d. 



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CATALOGUE OF PUBLICATIONS 11 

Martin, Mrs. Herbert. 

Out of the Streets. A Story for Children. Cloth 1/- net. 

Mawer, Walter. 

Nature Pictures. Illustrated. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 3d. 
Natural Hiatoiy and other Sketches for Young Folk, with large type. 

Millsofi, Frank E. 

Talks about the Sunday Services. Sewed 3d. net. 

Interesting chapters on 'About going to Church or Chapel,' ' What we ilo 
In Church ' ' Singing, ' ' Lessons and Chants,' 'Prayers,' 'Sermons,' ete. 

Oxford Summer Session forSundav School Teachers, 1899. 

Eeport of the Proceedings, with the various Papers delivered 
during the Session. Price 6d. net. Postage 3d. 

Picture Lessons from the Parables of Jesus. Packages 
containing 13 Pictures and 12 Suggestive Lessons on 
Separate Cards. With Hints to Teachers on ' How to use 
the Lessons.' 4d. net. Postage Id. 

Picture Pages for Little Folk. Cloth 1/- net 

There are here a series of short, simple stories, with a full page illustra* 
tion to each. A delightful book to present to any child. 

Pike, Clement. 

The Story of Religion in Ireland. With Frontispiece and 
Map. Cloth 1/- net. Postage 2d. 
'It was "The Story of Keligion in England," by the Rev. Dr. Brooke 
Herford, which induced me to make this attempt This little book may 
therefore be regarded as a child of that work ; and it seems an appropriate, 
and it is to me a rerv gratifying circumstance, that Dr. Herford should 
have written an introduction to these pages in which I have tried to do for 
Ireland what he has so well done for the SlsterlBle.'— From Author'MPr^aee. 

Poems for Recitation at Bands of Hope and Children's Even- 
inj^s. In six parts, Id each, or bound together in paper 
covers, price 6d. net. 

The Band of Hope Chronicle says :— 'They are remarkably good ; healthy 
and devout in tone, they are also quite unsectarian, and contain pieces we 
do not remember to have seen in any handy collection before.' 

Prayers for the use of Sunday School Superintendents. 

Cloth 6d. net. Postage 2d. 

Rawlings, Henry, M.A. 

Practical Hints for Sunday School Teachers. Second 
edition. Limp Cloth, 6d. net ; by post 7d. 
No one can read these pages, be he teacher or parent, without learning 
a good deal from the wise and discriminating suggestions given in them. 
The whole is conceived and written in an admirable spirit'— /n^trer. 

Rawllngs, Julie. 

Addresses and Illustrative Stories. Cloth 1/6 net. 
The Coming Day says: 'A perfect treasure-store of pretty stories, serious 
little lectures or life-studies, and thoughtful poetry, all sweetly reasonable. 
About severity pieces in all. The very thing for a class, as dessert after a 
lesson ; or for home-reading for youngsters from ten to fifteen. The price 
of the book, very nicely printed and bound, is only elghteen-pence.' 



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12 SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

Russell, The Dowager Countess. 

Family Worship. A Manual of Bible Readings aiid 
Prayers. Cloth 1/- net Postage 4d. 
' The Bible Readings are all of a lofty ethical character. Brief medita- 
tloDS, they might be called, on the spiritual life, wherewith to begin or 
close a busy day. The second part consists of a series of short but admir- 
ably comprehensive prayers, full of the spirit of childlike reverence, 
gratitude, and submissiveness to the allotments of the Divine Father's 
wisdom and love. These prmrs are such as every devout heart might 
make its own, and breathe through their seutiroente its penitence, its 
aspirations, aad its needs, for they are sublimely catholic, spiritual, 
unworldly. —rA« Modem Church. 

Smith, Q. Vance, D.D. 

Chapters on Job for Young Readers. Cloth 1/- net. 

< Lucid and scholarly in style, this work will form an admirable text-book 
for Bible c\tMe».'— Literary World. 

'A great deal of leamlnff and much thoughtful religious instruction 
are given.'— CArweian World. 

Solly, Henry Shaen, M.A. 

The Gospel according to Ma.rk : a Stddt in the earliest 
RECORDS OF THE LiFE OF Jbsus. 1/- net. Postage 3d. 

' Is a verv careful commentary fully abreast of the best scholarsUp con- 
cerned with biblical criticism. In a frank, fearless way it presents a clear 
summary of the salient points of a large number of commentaries which 
the author has digested.'— CAmfian World. 

* Gives proof of exact scholarship. It is succinct in its statements, and, 
barring its treatment of miracle, makes a good manual.'— Critical Jieoieur. 

Sunday School Helper, The. A Magazine for the Promotion 
of Liberal Rieligion in the Sunday School and the Home. 
5 vols. Cloth I/- each net. Postage 4d. 

A very valuable Reference Library for Teachers. Numerous articles and 
papers have appeared therein by well-known writers :— Dr. Martineau, 
Rev. Stopford A. Brooke, Principal Drummond, Rev. J. EsUin Carpenter, 
Rev. R. A Armstrong, Miss Marian Pritchard, Miss Gertrude Martinevu, 
Miss Mary Dendy, and from many other well-known teachers and workers. 

Sunderland, Rev. J. T., M.A. 

Travel and Life in Palestine. A Young People's 
Excursion through the Lands of the Bible. Five 
Lectures for use with Lantern Slides. 
Lboturk I. — From London to Jerusalem. 
Lecture II. — The Holy City : Jerusalem, Past and Present. 
Lecture III. —Excursions round about Jerusalem. 
Lecture IV.— Trips to Historic Places. 
Lecture V. — Palestine from the Saddle. 
The Lectures separately, price 3d. net. The 6 complete in 
one volume, price 1/- net. 

Tarrant, W. Q., B.A. 

Our Faith : Studies in Religion. 1/- net. Postage 2t\. 
This little book is meant for young people and others who have had 
hitherto no time or opportunity for a careful study, as distinct from the 
practice, of religion. It seeks to present Our Faith In its clearest and 
most definite form ; and, at the same time, to indicate its relation to the 
gi-neral religious life of mankind.'— Prs/ooe. 



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CATALOGUE OF PUBUCAT10N8 13 



Turner, Maud E. 

A Sunday School Anniversary Service. Sewed 2d. 
Walters, Frank. 

Studies of some of Shakspere's Plats. New edition. 
Cloth 1/6 net. Postage 3d. 

' The stadiea of these famous dramas are all of them so good that it Is 
really invidious to select one rather thau another for special praise. '— 
Literary World. 

' Mr. Walters writes instructively, intelligently, and above all, in com* 

Elete sympathy with his subject. In a boolc of no great sise or pretensions 
e has managed to condense the thoughts evidently of years. It is alto- 
gether an excellent contribution to Shaksperian literature.'— ^fluvMCfo 
ChronieU. 

Studies of somk or Longfellow's Poems. Cloth 1/-. net 
* Mr. Walters appears to be an ardent admirer of Longfellow, and his 
(^mmenta are calculated to Incite the reader to an intelligent and earnest 
study of the poet's works. An appreciative life of Longfellow opens the 
book. We commend this interesting little volume to teachers and others 
anxious to foster a love of poetry, and particularly the poetry of Long- - 
fellow.'— TAs Sehoolfnatter. 

Studies of some of Browning's Poums. Cloth 2/- net. 

' Will be of assistance not only to students of the poet, but to those who 
have read but little of Browning's works, and wish to obtain merely a 
general knowledge of their teaching and purport. It is a thoughtful and 
appreciative study which will help the reader to an understanding of a 
poet who was by no means always as lucid as he was pTotonnd.'—8eh§ol 
Board Chronicle. 

Weatherall, J. H., M.A. 

The Books of the Old Testament : A Short Introduc- 
tion. Cloth 2/6 net. Postage 3d. 
The Daily Netn says :— ' It is, in fact, a brief and very careful summary 
of the roost assured results of modem learning as to the date, origin, com- 
position, and historical meaning of all the books of the Old Testament. 
. . . It is, on the whole, as full an Introduction to the Old Testament as 
any ordinary reader needs.' 

Wicksteed, Philip H., M.A. 

The Bible for Young People (See Oort). 
Wood, Sara. 

The Gift of Life. New edition. Cloth 1/- net. . 

This book alms at showing children how elorions a gift life is, and the 
duty of making ourselves worthv of the gift by living in harmony with 
Ood's laws. It deals with the life of plants, of animals, and of mankind, 
in a simple, popular manner. 

Dwellers in our Gardens. New edition. Cloth 2/- net. 

Describes the life of snails, bees, etc. etc., in a pleasant way, with a view 

of teaching the children something of the wisdom of the Heavenly Father. 

Young Days: Illustrated Magazine for Children. Monthly Id. 
Annual Volumes, Boards 1/6 net, cloth gilt 2/- net. 
Cases for binding the numbers can be haa. Boards 6d. 
net : cloth 9a. net Postage 2d. extra. 



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14 SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 

Hymn Books, Services, &c. 

Htmns for Hsart avd Voice. A Collection of Hymns and 
Songs for the School and the Home. Compiled and ar- 
ranged by Mrs. Farrington. Containing 386 Hymns, with 
Six Services for opening and closing School. Bound in 
buckram. Price 1/- per copy net. 
Schools supplied direct from the Publisfters at lOf- per dozen copies, 
for cash with order. Carriage unpaid, 

SoNOS AND Hymns. A Collection of 85 pieces suitable for Bands 
of Hope and Bands of Mercy (from ' Hymns for Heart and 
Voice.') Paper, Id. net. Limp cloth, 2d. net 

The Sunday School Hymn Book. Edited by Bev. Dendy 

Agate, B.A. 412 Hymns. New revised and enlarged 

edition (1902). Price 6d. net. 
Schools supplied direct from the Publishers at 5/- per dozen^ cash 

with order. Carriage unpaid. 
The Smaller Hymn Book. A collection of about 100 Hymns, 

Chants, Prayers, etc. Paper Id. net. Limp cloth, 2d. net. 
The Essex Hall Hymn and Tune Book. Fourth edition. Clotli 

2/6 net. Postage 4d. 
The object of the Compilen has been to provide interesting and attractive 

Tunes in both notations for the Hynins published in the Hymn Books 

issued by the Association, along with a selection of Chants, Music for the 

Beatitudes, Lord's Prayer, etc. 

Eight Services for Opening and Closing Sunday School. 
With Kespon es. The Music in both notations. 2d. net. 
Postage Id. 
The first six of these Services are from ' Hymns for Heart and Voice.' 



Twelve Sheet Lessons. With Cords for hanging. Price 1/- net. 

Printed in large type, so as to be seen and read by the whole daas, 

and containing lessons chieflv in words of one syllable. The first sheet 

begins with the alphabet, and the others follow with words of two, three, 

four and five letters. The lessons are of a moral and religious character. 



The Superintendent's Register. Small 4to, cloth 2/6 net. 

The Essex Hall Class Register. In Cartridge covers, 16 pp., 
price 2d. net. Containing Calendar for the year ; Hints 
and Suggestions to Teachers; List of Suitable Class- 
Books ; Memoranda, &c. The Register is dated and divide<l 
for the Four Quarters of the Year, with columns for totals. 

Manchester District Sunday School Association. 
The following publications of this Association are kept on sale:— Htmns 
AND CHORA.L SoNQS. Third Series. Nos. 1-18, (1891-1903). Price Id. each. Also 
special Christmas and Harvest Nos., price la. each. An Obebr of Seryick 
FOR CHniDRXN with Forms of Service for opening and closing School Price la. 
net. Postage extra on all publica.tlons. 



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CATALOGUE OF PUBLICATIONS 15 

THE BIBLE FOR YOUNG PEOPLE 

By Dr. H. Oort and Dr. J. Hoojkaas. 

A Critical, Historical, and Religious Commentary on the Old 
and New Testaments. 

Translated from the Dutch by the Rev. P. H. Wicksteed, M.A. 

6 vols. Cloth 15/- net. 

Each Volume can be had separately, price 3/6 net. 
Postage 3d. each vol. and 1/- each set extm. 

CONTENTS OF TUE SEPARATE VOLUMES : — 

Vol. 1. The Generations before Moses. 

„ 2. From Moses to David. 

„ 3. From David to Josiah. 

„ 4. From Josiah to the Maccabees. 

„ 5. The Narratives of the New Testament. 

„ 6. Jesus, his Death and afterwards. 

The Very Eev. F. W. FARRAR, D.D., Dean of Canterbury^ writes in The 
Chruitian World: "iliere is a remarkable boolc by Dr. Van Oort, written in 
Dutch by a pupil of the great Professor Kuenen and under hia supervision called 
"The Bible for the Young." It has been translated into English, and goes 
much farther, on many points, than I should myself go ; but it is a learned 
and most interesting book, and it demonstrates that there need be no evapora- 
tion of any of the best lessons of Scripture even in the hands of teachers who 
are advanced votaries of the Higher Criticism.' 

' It is eminently sensible and popular in form, and the style of the English 
translation is clear and simple. Its information is abreast of the most advanced 
thought and research ; but its enidition is not obtruded, and never introduced in 
a way to form any difUculty to the most simple or unlearned reader.'— Scotsman. 

In recent popular theology, one of our most important books is Mr. Philip 
Wicksteed's excellent translation of Di. OORT'S "Bible for Young People.' How- 
it would have rejoiced Goethe, whose early partiality for Genesis is well known 
.. . . to see such delicate sympathy with the beautiful legends of the Israelites, 
coupled with such genuine but Ii4;htly->voni learning, and uncompromising loyalty 
t<> ttie moral sense of our times.'— Wegtmitister Review. 

It treats the Bible much in the same way that Dr. Arnold treated Roman 
history, giving at the beginnini; of each chapter the " legend " with which we are 
all familiar, then the criticism of it, and Anally vindicating its title to a place 
in the instruction of the yonng by drawing such moral and religious lessons as 
seem to flow from the result thus obtained. All this is extremely well and 
attractively done, and young people who take it up are likely enough to be faf- 
cinated by it. It brings the discussions of foreign scholarship for the first time 
ill an easy and accessible form before the general English public ; and it is one 
of the many indications continually pressing upon us that these subjects can 
no longer be safely ignored in the public teaching of the church. —Giiardian. 



The Rev. Philip H. Wickstkkd, M.A., the well-known and acknowledged 
Muthority on Old Testament Criticism, and translator of the work, writes, under 
•late of 18th Nov., 1890 :— ' In the main this work may be taken as representing 
the best opinion of Scholars, better now than when it was written. Opinion haL 
p.ome up to it.' 



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MONTHLY NOTES 

FOR 

SUNDAY CLASSES. 



For all who take Sunday Classes, whether In their 
Homes or In Sunday Schools. 



EDITED BY MARIAN PRITCHARD. 



CONTENTS FOR 1904. 



NOTES for NEW YBAB'S ADDRESS. 
LESSON NOTES for every Sunday in the Year : 

January.... Why come to Sunday Classes? The Editok. 

Feb. & Mar. On the Old Testament. Joseph H. Wickstrbd, M.A. 

April-June Foundations of Character. Axr Hall. 

July Francis d'Asslsi. Ion Pritchabd. 

AufiTUSt .... Nature Lieesons. Thomas Robinson. 

September The Land where Jesus lived. T. P. SPEDDHia. 

Oct.-Dec. . . Thirteen Sayings of Jesus. Emma Pipbb. 

Helpful Words to Teachers from W. E, Channing and Jam«s Martineati, 

Bible Beadingrs for the Yeaj*. 

Practical Hints for Sunday School Manaerement. 

Teachers in Council. 

Illustrative Anecdotes, Extracts from Prose and Poetry, etc., etc. 



PRICE ONE HALFPENNY PER MONTH. 

One Copy by Post for a year from the Publishers for Oae Shilling: 



London : 
The Sunday School Association, Essex Hnll, Essex Street, Strand. 



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® THE 



Essex Hall Year Book 

FOR 



1905 



MI>1TJU> BY 

W. OOPELAiro BOWIE 

Secretary of the British and Foreifrn Unitarian AMOciatian 



XonDon 

THE BRITISH AND FOREIGN UNITARIAN ASaOCIATJON 
ESSEX HALL, ESSEX STREET, STRAND. ^^^.^ 

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/ 



7) 



Calendar for 1906. 



JAN. 


FEB. 


MARCH. 


APRIU IJ 


8a 1 816 2829 
M 2 9 16 28 80 

To 8 10 17 24 81 
W 4 11 18 26 .. 
Th 6 12 19 26 . . 
F 6 18 20 27 .. 
8 7 14 21 28 . . 


8a.. 6 12 19 91 
M .. 6182097 
To.. 7 14 81 28 
W 1 8 16 22 .. 
Th9 9 16 28 .. 
F 8 10 17 24 .. 
8 4 11 18 26 . . 


8a.. 6 12 19 96 
M.. 6182027 
Tu.. 7 14 2128 
W 1 816 2299 
Th 2 9 16 28 80 
F 8 10 17 24 81 
8 4 11 18 86 .. 


8a 9 9 16 98 80n 

M 8 10 17 94 .. II 
Tu 4 11 18 96 .. 
W 6 12 19 26 .. 
Th 6 IS 20 27 .. 
F 7 14 21 28 .. 
81 8 16 22 29 .. 


MAY. 


JUNE. 


JULY. 


AUG. 


8a.. 7 14 2128 
M 1 8 16 22 29 
Tu 8 9 16 28 80 
W 8 10 17 24 81 
Th 4 11 18 26 .. 
F 6 12 19 26 .. 
S 6 18 2027.. 


8a.. 4 1118 86 
M.. 6 12 19 96 
Tu.. 6 18 90 27 
W .. 7 14 2128 
Th 1 8 16 22 29 
F 2 9 16 28 80 
8 8 10 17 24 . . 


8a 9 9 16 98 80 
M 8 10 17 94 81 
Tu 4 1118 96 .. 
W 6 19 19 96 .. 
Th 6 18 90 97 .. 
F 7 14 91 98 .. 
81816 89 99 .. 


8a.. 6 18 20 27 
M.. 7 14 2128 
Tu 1 8 16 22 20 
Vf 9 9 16 98 80 
Th 8 10 17 24 81 
F 4 11 18 26 .. 
8 6 12 19 26 .. 

DEC. 


SEP. 


OCT. 


NOV. 


Sa.. 8 10 17 24 
M.. 4111826 
Tu. . 6 12 19 26 
W.. 6 18 20 27 
Th 7 14 21 28 
F 1 8 16 22 29 
8 8 9 16 88 80 


8a 1 8 16 22 29 
M 2 9 16 28 80 
Tu 8 10 17 24 81 
W 4 11 18 26 .. 
Th 6 12 19 86 .. 
F 6 18 20 27 .. 
8 7 14 21 28 .. 


Sa.. 6 19 19 96 
M.. 6 18 20 27 
Ta 7 14 21 28 
W 1 8 16 22 29 
Th 9 9 16 98 80 
F 8 10 17 94 .. 
S 4 11 18 86 .. 


8a..8 10 17 24 81 
M ..4 U 18 26 .. 
Ta..6 12 19 96.. 
W.. 6 18 20 27.. 
Th..7 14 21 28.. 
F 18 16 22 29.. 
8 8 9 16 28 80.. 



EMter Sunday, April 23. Whit Sonday, June 11. 

Calendar for 1906. 



JAN. 


FEB. 


MARCH. 


APRIL. 


8a .. 7 14 21 98 
Ml 8 16 22 29 
Tu 2 9 16 28 80 
W 8 10 17 24 81 
Th 4 11 18 26 .. 
F 6 12 19 26 .. 
6 6 18 20 97 .. 


8a.. 4 11 18 86 
M.. 6 19 19 26 
Tu.. 6 18 90 87 
W . . 7 14 91 98 
Th 1 8 16 92 .. 
F 2 9 16S8 .. 
8 8 10 17 94 . . 


8n .. 4 1118 96 
M .. 6 12 19 26 
Tu .. 6 18 20 27 
W .. 7 14 21 28 
Th 1 8 16 22 29 
F 2 9 16 28 80 
8 8 10 17 94 81 


Ba 1 8 15 22 20 
M 2 016 28 8G 
Tu 8 10 17 24 .. 
W 4 11 18 26 .. 
Th6 12 19 26 .. 
r 6 18 20 27 .. 
8 7 14 2128 .. 


MAY. 


JUNE. 


JULY. 


AUG. 


8a ..6 18 20 97 
M .. 7 14 91 28 
Tu 1 8 16 22 29 
W 8 9 16 28 80 
Th 8 10 17 24 81 
F 4 11 18 26 .. 
8 6 12 19 96 .. 


8a .. 8 10 17 94 
M .. 4 11 18 96 
Tu .. 6 19 19 96 
W ..6 18 20 97 
Th .. 7 14 21 28 
F 1 8 16 99 29 
8 9 9 16 98 80 


8u 1 8 16 92 29 
M 2 9 16 28 80 
Tu 8 10 17 24 81 
W 4 11 18 96 .. 
Th 6 19 19 96 .. 
F 6 18 90 97 .. 
8 7 14 2128.. 


8a .. 6 12 19 96 
K .. 6 13 20 97 
Tu .. 7 14 9198 
W I 8 16 22 89 
Th 2 9 16 28 80 
F 8 10 17 84 81 
8 4 1116 26 .. 


SEP. 


OCT. 


NOV. 


DEC. 


8a 9 9 16 28 80 
K 8 10 17 24 .. 
Tu 4 11 18 26 .. 
W 6 12 19 88 .. 
Th6 1880 27 .. 
F 7M8128 .. 
818 16 92 89 .. 


8a.. 7 14 9128 
M 1 8 16 29 99 
Tu 9 9 16 98 80 
W 8 10 17 94 81 
Th 4 11 18 96 .. 
F 6 19 19 96 .. 
8 6189097 .. 


8u .. 4 11 18 26 
M ..6 12 19 26 
Tu .. 6 18 20 27 
W .. 7 14 81 28 
Th 1 8 16 22 29 
F 2 9 16 88 80 
8 8 10 17 94 .. 


Su 2 9 16 28 80 
M 8 10 17 24 81 
Tu 4 11 18 26 . . 
W 6 12 19 96 .. 
Th6 18 20 27 .. 
F 7 14 2128 .. 
818 16 22 29 .. 



Batter Sunday, April 16. Whit Sunday, Jane 3. 



PREFACK 

The names of 864 MinlBtera in Great Britain and Ireland are indaded in 
fche liBt : a few of these are classed as Laymen, on account of their not haying 
received any special training for the ministry, or because they do not them- 
selves desire to be regarded as Ministers. The names of six Ministers in the 
Colonies are also included. 

The following names appear in the Tear Book for the first time :— Charles 
Craddock, Henry Dawtry, B.A., Frederick Hankinson, Simon Jones, B.A., 
Thomas Paxton, Gertrud von Petzold, M.A., and William A. WeatheralL 

The names of fifteen ministers whose names appeared in last year's issue 
have been omitted : six have died, two have transferred their allegiance to 
the Anglican Church after a brief sojourn among Unitarians ; one has 
become a Swedenborgian ; one has withdrawn from the profession ; two have 
gone to reside in America ; three have been omitted in accordance with 
the rules followed in preparing the Year Book for publication. 

The list of Congregations contains 304 places of worship (exactly the 
same number of congregations as of ministers) : 285 in England, 39 in 
Ireland, 33 in Wales, and 7 in Scotland. There are 327 Sunday Schools,— 
254 in England, 38 in Ireland, 28 in Wales, and 7 in Scotland. 

The Essex Hall Hymnal, in its older or Revised Edition, is now used by 
160 congregations ; * Hymns of Pndse and Prayer' by 57 ; * Hymns for the 
Christian Church and Home' by 33. In Ireland 24 congregations use 
'Hymns for Christian Worship'; in Wales 20 use * Pearls of Praise.' 
Liturgies are used by 114 congregations. 

The editor is indebted to a large number of ministers and secretaries for 
▼alnaUe help, promptly and willingly rendered, in making the Tear Book 
an accurate and reliable record. Fifty ministers, and more than that number 
of secretaries of congregations, did not return the Forms which were for- 
warded to them, and the Editor was left to discover the information required 
unaided. The Tbab Book is published chiefly for the use of ministers, 
congregations, and secretaries of societies, at a monetary loss to the Uni- 
tarian Association, and the co-operation of all those who ought to be inter- 
ested is solicited. Any errors or omissions should be communicated to the 
Editor as soon as they are observed. 

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INOBX. 



PAoa 

AdTlBOirCommlttM 74 

Airloa, tTnitarifttt Ghmch 66 

Aged and Infirm Mlnlflten' Fond 90 

ABntDAC for 1005 12» 

American XJnitarUn AwooUtloD 66 

American Periodicals 126 

AnniTenarlM and Bventi 129 

■ Antrim, Preabyteiy of 78 

Assodaiion Sunday, 1904 60 

Augmentation Fund, Ministers' Stipend 76 

Australia, Unitarian Ghnrohes 66 

AustriaTLiberal Beligion in 66 

Belgium, Libera] Religion in 66 

BencTolent Societies 90 

Benevolent Society, 3Cinistem' 94 

Birmingham Benefit Society 90 

Bolton Sunday School Union 80 

British A Foreign Unitarian Association 68 

BurlalLawB 118 

Bury Sunday School Union 80 

Calendars 1906 and 1906 2 

Canada, Unitarian Churches 66 

Cardiganshire Mittistem' Union 78 

Catalogues of Books 147 

Chamberlain Trust, Hull 90 

Channing House School 90 

Chapel-Building Fund, London 08 

Charitable Trusts 121 

Cloofi^ Fund 90 

Collections, B. A F. Unitarian Association 60 

Colonies, Mlnistets in the 88 

Conference, The National Triennial — 68 

Congregations, list of 84 

Congregations, when founded 66 

■ Conscience Fund, Ireland 96 

Counties, CongrsgaUons arranged in — 62 

Dates and Events 128 

Dates when Congregations founded — 66 

Daries, Ber. John 126 

Devon Ministers' Oonlerenoe 78 

Dissenters' Chapels Act 121 

District Associations 60 

Domestic Missions 98 

Dublin Fund 76 

Dunbar Fund 76 

Sast Cheshire Union 69 

East London Sunday School Union 80 

BastemUnion 69 



fXQU 

Educational Societies 90 

Education Fund, General Baptist 02 

Elliott, Bey. T. £. 126 

England, Congregations in 34 

English Presbyterian Ministers 77 

BisezHaU 91 

FeUowsbip, The Ministerial 94 

FIriier Institution 91 

Foreign Correspondents 68 

France, liberal Religion In 66 

FreesUm, Bev. Joseph 126 

General Baptist Assembly 78 

General Baptist Assembly Fund 92 

General Baptist Education Fund 92 

General Baptist Fund 91 

Germany, Liberal Bellglon in 66 

Guilds' Union 80 

Hackney College Fund 91 

Herford, Dr. Brooke 126 

Hibbert Scholarships 92 

Holland, Ubena Religion In 66 

HoltFund 92 

Hungaiy, Unitarian Churches 66 

India, Liberal Religion in 67 

International Council 62 

Investments by Trustees 128 

Ireland, Congragatlons in 48 

Irish Churches not connected 78 

Irish Non-Subscribing Association 7S 

Irish Sunday School Committee 80 

Irish Unitarian Society, Dublin 98 

Italy, Liberal Religion in 67 

Japan, Unitarian Church 67 

Jones's Fund : Dr. Daniel Jones 08 

Jones's Fund : Mi. Samuel Jones 98 

Lay Preachers' Unions 106 

Laymen's Club, London 106 

Leech Fond 98 

Legal Information 116 

Liberal ReUgion in Foreign Countries . . 66 

Liberal Rellfflous Papers 126 

Liverpool Dutriot Association 69 

Liverpool Fellowship Fund 98 

Liverpool Sunday School Society 89 

London District Society 69 

London A aE. 0. l^^^S^^ ^^W^IC^" 



THE ES8BZ HALL TBAB BOOK 



FAQV 

London Smndaj School Sodfltj 80 

London Minlaten' Meeting 78 

HoKeui, Bey. Heniy 126 

McQoakerTnut 76 

Hanohester GoUege. Oxford 100 

Manchester Distnei Aaeodatlon *. 70 

Manchester Sunday School Union 80 

Manchester District S.S. Association .... 80 

ManriageLawB 117 

Memoxlal HaU, Manchester M 

Midland Sunday School Association 81 

MidlandUnion 70 

Ministerial Edocation, Ireland lOS 

Ministerial V^Uowshlp M 

Ministers' Benevolent Society M 

Ministers' Conferences 77 

MinUters deceased 126 

Ministers, LUt of 8 

Ministers' Pension Fand 76 

Missionary Conference 78 

Mont«omeiy Bequest M 

Munster, Presbytery of 78 

National Triennial Conference 68 

Newspapers and Magazines 126 

New Zealand, Unitarian Church 67 

North and Bast Lancashire Mission 70 

North Clieshire Sunday School Union .. 81 

North-East Lancashire S. S. Union 81 

North Lancashire A Westmorland Assoc. 70 

North-Midland AssocUtion 70 

North MidlandSnndaySchool Association 81 

Northumberland A Durham Association 71 

Norway, Unitarian Churoh 67 

Oaths Act 122 

Orphan Society, Irish Non-Sobscribing . . M 

Pargeter's Charity 96 

Panon'sCharity Of 

Tension and Insunnce Fund, Ministers' 76 

Pierce's Charity 86 

Popple Trust 06 

FosCal Information 141 

Postal Tui—irfMM 99 

Presbyterian College, Carmarthen '. 102 

Presbyterian Fond 06 

Presbyterian Widows' Fund 06 

ProTindal Assembly, Lane. A Cheshire 71 
ProTlncial Assembly, London A S. E. 0. 70 
Publications: B. A F.U.A. and S.S.A. .. 146 

Bates, Exemption from 122 

Beading Boom, Essex Hall 114 

Bflglstors of Births 122 

Beglstration of Births and Deaths 116 

Begistratlon of Chapels 116 

Bights of Conscience Fund 06 

Bnles for Congregations 112 



Scotland, Congregations in 60 

Scottish Assodation 72 

Scottish Sunday School Union 81 

South Cheshire Sunday School Union .. 81 

South-Eastem Sunday School Union 81 

South-East Wales Society 72 

Southend Home 06 

Southern Association 71 

Southern Sunday School Union 81 

South Cheshire District Association 71 

South Wales Association 72 

Spain, Liberal BeUgion in 67 

Stipend Augmentation Fund 75 

Sunday School Association 70 

Sunday Schools, List of 82 

Sunday Schools in England 82 

Sunday Schools in Ireland 88 

Sunday Schools in Scotland 80 

Sunday Schools In Wales 80 

Sunday School Societies 80 

SustenUtion Fund, Mhilsters' Stipend. . 75 

Sustentation Fund, Synod of Ulster 75 { 

Sweden. Liberal BeUgion in 68 

Switierland, LiberalBellgion In 68 

Tasmania, Unitarian Serrioes 68 

Temperance Association 05 

Theological Profsssors* Fund M 

TowgoodFund 96 

Treasurer's Form of Account 1I5 

Triennial Conference 68 

Trust Deed, Draft 107 

Trustees, Appointment of lis 

Trustees, Investments fay 12S 

Type, Key to sixes of lu 

Unitarian Association 58 * 

Unitarian Home Missionary College lOl 

Unitarian Temperance Association 95 

Ulster, Synod of 78 

Ulster Unitarian Association 96 

Unitarian Meetings, 1906 SS 

Vaccination Act Ul 

Wales, Congrsntions in 60 

WarwiclnhJieMlnisteis 78 

Western Sunday School Association 81 

Western Union 71 

West of England Presbyterian Dlrinea . . 78 

Widows' Fund, England 97 , 

Widows* Fund, Lancashire and Cheshire 97 2 

Widows' Fund, Synod of Munster 97 

WHIaston School 106 

Wniiams's Trust, Dr. 104 

Wilson, Bev. J. B. 128 

Winifred House 142 

Wood's Trust Fund 97 

Woricera' Aid Society 97 

Torkshlre Sunday School Union 81 

TorlEBhlre Union 71 



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LIST OF MINISTERS. 

The list ooDtains the name and addreae, ooUege, univenity degree, and 
oongregationa with whom they have been settled, of (a) ministere of Unitarian, 
Free Christian, Presbyterian, and other Ncm-sabsoribing Chorchee and Mission 
Stations in Great Britain and Ireland; {h) ministers formerly so settled, 
not having been merely lay-workers, not connected with any other 
denomination, who have not withdrawn from the profession ; (c) alnmni of 
M.C.O. and H.M.G. who desire to settle as ministers of congregations; {d) 
ministers in the Colonies. 

The following contractions are used :—M.K.C.» Manchester New College 
(altered in 1893 to Manchester College, M.C.O.), Oxford ; H.M.C.«»nnitarian 
Home Missionary College (altered from Board in 1889), Manchester. 

The names of ministers no longer in charge of a congregation, and not 
definitely employed as tutors, secretaries, district missionaries, creditors, are 
printed in itcUics. Several of those whose names appear in iidlic8, on 
account of age or infirmity, or for other reasons, do not desire a settlement. 

LIST OF CONQREQATION8. 

The list includes (a) all duly organiMd Unitarian, Free (IlhristiaB, 
Presbyterian, and other Non-subscribing Congregations and Missions in 
Great Britain and Ireland ; (6) Pioneer movements holding regular meetings 
for worship ; (c) Chapels or other places of worship closed at present, but 
not finally given up. 

'Founded ' means the year in which a congregation was first organieed, 
which is not necessarily the date of the present building. Where two dates 
are given, the second refers to the present building. 

REFERENCES TO HYMN BOOKS. 

E.H. ... Essex Hall Hymnal. 

E. R. ... Essex Hall Hymnal Revised (1902). 

M Hymns for the Christian Church and Home. 

N.M. ... Martineau's Hymns of Praise and Prayer. 

C. W. ... Hymns for Christian Worship (Ireland). 

E.J. ... Emynau Jones (Wales). 

P.M. ... PerUu Moliant, Pearls of Praise (Wales). 

P Hymn Books peculiar to the Congregation. 

<L,' after the Hymn Book, signifies that a liturgy is used by the 
Congregation. Those chiefly in use are Ten Servkss of PfMie Prayer, 
Common Prayer for Ohristian Wonhip, and Seven Seri^J^^^vj^^Wor^Mp. 



MINISTERS. 

Agar, William, 4, limepark Villas, Sidmouth. Sd. H.M.C. 1871-74; 
Minister, WolTerhampton, 1874-77 ; Poole, 1878-81 ; Leicester, WeUing- 
ton Street, 1886-96 ; Sidmonth, 1899 . 

Agate, Dendy, The Parsonage, Danham Road, Altrincham. Ed. M.N.C. 
1868-76 ; B.A. {Lond. 1873); Minister, Leeds, Hnnslet, 1875-78; 
Scarborough, 1878-82; Manchester, Gorton, 1882-93; Superintendent 
Missionary, Manchester Association, 1893-98 ; Altrincham, 1898 . 

Allen, Bdwrnrd, Lansdowne Street, Manchester Road, Burnley. Ed. H.M.t). 
1861-64; Minister, Padiham, 1864-67; Lydgate, 1868-78; Walmaley, 
1878-1903. 

AlleUf PredeHc, 5, Holland Grove, London, S.W. Minister, Bory St 
Edmunds, 1886-88 ; Chatham, 1888-98 ; London, Stamford Street, 1898- 
1903. 

Amey, Alfred, The Parsonage, Golyton. Minister, Framlingham, 1889- 
1902 ; Bedfield, 1892-1902 ; Colyton, 1908 

Ataoa, Dmnlel, 33, South Street, Greenwich, London, S.E. Ed. New College, 
London. Entcured Ministry, 1874 ; last settlement. Beading, 1899. 

Anderton, Joseph, I>omefltic Mission House, Mill Street, LiverpooL 
Assistant Missionary, Liverpool, Beaufort Street and Mill Street 
Missions, 1879 . 

Anderton, Neander, 35, AlreefordKoad, Irlamso'-th'-Heights, Manchester. 
Ed. University Coll., Liverpool; B.A. {Vict. 1894); M.C.O. 1894-1897; 
Jena 1897-98 ; Assistant Mmister, Bolton, Bank St, 1898-1900 ; Minister, 
Preston, 1900-04 ; Manchester, Pendleton, 1904 . 

Andreae, Alexander R., Slack House, Hyde. Ed. Lincoln Coll. and 
M.C.O. 1898-1901 ; B.A. {Oxon. 1898) ; M. A. (1904) ; Assistant Minister, 
Gee Cross, Hyde, 1901-04; Joint-Minister, 1904 . 

Armstrong, Richard Acland, 5, Marmion Road, Sefton Park, LiverpooL 
Ed. University Coll. and M.N.C. 1860-66; B.A. {Lond. 1863) ; Hibbert 
Scholar, 1864-66; Hibbert Fellow, 1869; Minister, Banbridge, Second 
House, 1866-69; Nottingham* High Pavement, 1869-84 ; Liverpool, Hope 

Street, 1884 ; President, British and Foreign Unitarian Aeso- 

elation, 1902-3. 

Ashworth, Alexander O., Staveleigh, Ashley Avenue, Belfast. Ed. H.M.C. 
1867-1870; Minister, Chatham, 1870-1872; Stalybridge, 18721879; Don- 
caster, 1880-1887 ; South Shields, 1887-1891 ; Belfast, York St., 1891 . 

Atack, William Edward, 44, Seymour Road South, Clayton, Manchester. 
Ed. H.M.C. and Owens, 1884-88 ; Minister, Boston, 1888-1892 ; Ipswich, 
1892-1895 ; Manchester, Bradford, 1896 ^. 

Austin, Henry* Cloeve Hill, Stratton, Cirencester. Ed. H.M.C. 1861-64; 
Minister, Warminster, 1864; Bristol, Domestic Mission, 1864-66; 
Cirencester, 1866 . 

Anatin, John Worsley, 31, Wheeleys Road, Edgbaston, Birmingham. 
Ed. Mason CoUege, 1888-91; B.A. {Limd. 1891); M.C.O. 1892-96; 
Hibbert Scholar, 1895-98 ; M.A. {Lond. 1897) ; Minister. Dedham, Mass., 
U.&A., 1898-1902; Birmingham, Church of the Messiah, 1903r^g4je 



LIST OF MIKI8TSBS 9 

Badcock, Llndsey T., Fraysdale, Hinton Road, Uxbridge. Mmister, 
Long Sutton, 1859-64; Sa£fron Walden, 1864-74; Tavistock, 1874-94; 
Shepton Mallet, 1894-1904. 

Badland, Charles Davles, 46, Wrexham Road, Whitchurch, Salop. Kd. 
M.N.G. 1868-73; B.A. {Land. 1870); M.A. (1874); Hibbert Scholar, 
HeidelberK, 1872-74 ; Minister, Derbv, 1875-80 ; Hale, 1883^85 ; Lewes, 
1886-95; Clifton, 1896-98; Yarmoath, 1900-02; Whitchurch, 1902 . 

Barron, John, 5, Broadpark Terrace, Whitchurch, Tavistock. Ed. H.M.C. 
1892-94 ; Minister, Tavistock, 1894 . 

Barrow, Edwin PInder, 21, Acomb Street, Greenheys, Manchester. JZU. 
Oriel Coll., Oxford; B.A. {Oxtm. 1867); M.A. (1871); AngUoan 
Clergyman, 1867-1892 ; Minister, Manchester, Cross Street, 1893 . 

Bass, James Mason, 15, Malvern Street, Bury, Lancashire. Ed. H.M.C. 
and Owens, 18921898 ; B.A. {Vict. 1896) ; M.A. (1900) ; Minister, Ches- 
ham (Lanes.) 1898 . 

Bennett, Ambrose, Monton Parsonage, Eccles, near Manchester. Ed. 
M.C.O. 1891-94; B.A. (Lon^. 1684) ; M.A.-(1891); Minister, Chester- 
field, 1894-1900 ; Monton, 1900 . 

BevMtt, John, 67, Lonsdale Road, Harborne, Birmingham. Minister, Lon- 
don, ClericenweU, 1868-67 ; Middlesbrough, 1867-69 ; Pudsey, 1869-78 ; 
Bolton, Commission Street, 1878-84 ; Middlesbrough, 1884-91. 

Bibby, Joseph Henry, Bishopscourt, Downpatrick, Co. Down. Ed. 
H.M.C. and Owens 1880-84 ; Minister, Bailee, 1884 . 

Binns, Ottwell, Atherton Villa, Alexandra Park, Scarborough. Ed. 
West. ColL, Plymouth, 1894-97 ; Minister (Congregational), Portland, 
1897-1901 ; (Unitarian) Scarborough, 1901 . 

Birks, John, F.G.S., 59, Church Road, Gorleston, Great Yarmouth. Ed. 
H.M.C. 1861-64; Minister, Idle, 1864-66 ; Kingewood, 1866-70; Taunton, 
1870-83 ; Derby, 1883-1903; Great Yarmouth, 1903 . 

BirkM, Wiiiimmt 66, G^ins Road, Southsea, Hants. Ed. H.M.C. 1864-67; 
F.R.A.S. (1887); Minister, Hastings, 1867-69; Gloucester, 1870-74; 
Kendal, l«74-77; Wolverhampton, 1878-82; Portsmouth, 1882-87; Ban- 
bury, 1887-89 ; Sunderland, 1889-91 ; Aberdeen, 1891-93. 

BiBhop, Joba Jmmes, 76, Wakeham, Portland, Dorset. Ed. M.N.C. 
1845-51 ; B.A. {L<md, 1849) ; Minister, Dorchester, 1851-52; (^eldeston, 
1854-56 ; Manchester, Blackley, 1857-58 ; Loughborough, 1859-70. 

Bishop, J. Wm 79, Smedley Road, Cheetham, Manchester. Minister, 
London, Stepney, 1895-97 ; Manchester, Willert St. Mission, 1897 . 

Blatchford, Ambrose Nichols, Pentavy, 190, Redland Road, BristoL 
Ed. M.N.C. 1860-66; B.A. {Lond. 1863); Hibbert Scholar, 1864-66; 

Minister, Bristol, Lewin's Mead, 1866 . President, Western Union 

of Unitarian and Free Christian Churches, 1891-2. 

BiMMeby, WUiimta, The Laurels, Ranmoor Crescent, Sheffield. Ed. M.N.C. 
1852-58; B.A. {Land. 1855); Assistant Minister, Nottingham, High 
Pavement, 1858-9 ; Minister, Rotherham, 1860-94. 

Bloor, R. H. U., Trethellan, Denmark Road, Reading. Ed. St. John's 
ColL, Oxford; B.A. {Oxon.); Anglican Clei^yman, 1889-95; Minister, 
Trowbridge, 1806.99 ; London, Hackney, 1^-1904 ; Reading, 1904 — . 



10 THB ESSEX HALL TBAE BOOK 

Bollard, Bdwln Henry, 21, High Streeti, Grediton. Ed. H.M.C. 1872-75; 

MiniBter, Grediton, 1876-lOUl. 

Bond. T., 19, Hanover Street, Portfea. (Lay-worker), Portsmonth, St. 
Thomas' Street, 1886 . 

Bowie» William Copeland, Essex Hall, Essex Street, Strand, London, 
W.G. Ed, H.M.G. and Owens, 1876-79; M.K.G. and University Ck>lL 
1879-80; Minister, London, Stamford St., 1880-90; Missionanr Agent, 
British and Foreign Unitarian Association, 1890-92; Secretary, 1892 . 

Bretteli, Samuel Sidaway, Tonbridge House, Maidstone. Ed, H.M.C. 
and Owens, 1879-83; Gaskell Scholar, 1882-83; M.N.G. 1888-91 ; B.A. 
{Ox<m, 1894); M.A. (1896); Minister, London, Stratford, 1884-86; 
Kantwich, 1887-88, 1890-91 ; Crewkeme and Yeovil, 1896-99 ; Maid- 
stone, 1900 

Brinkwort h, Jabez A. , Hill St. , Saffron Walden. Ed. Bristol, and BuffiJo, 
U.S.A. ; Minister, Bradford (Wilts.), 1862-63; Warminster, 1865^ ; 
Swindon, 1866-68; Shepton Mallet, 1868-75; Saffron Walden, 1875 . 

Brooke, Stop ford Augustus, 1, Manchester Square, London, W. Ed. 
Trinity Coll., Dublin ; M.A., LL.D. ; Anglican Glergyman, 1857-80 ; 
Minister, London, Bedford Ghapel, 1880-94. Special Preacher at various 
Unitarian Ghapels, 1897-1901 ; Ix>ndon, Little Portland Street, 1902-4. 

Bttckland, E. 5. Lang, Thorncliffe, Belper Road, Derby. Ed. Gam- 
bridge ; Minister, Guildford, 1899-1903 ; Derby, 1904 . 

Bargess. Walter H., 100, Plantation Street, Accrington. Ed. H.M.G. 
and Owens, 1888-94 ; Gaskell Scholar, 1892-4 ; B. A. {Vict. 1894); Assist- 
ant Missionary, Manchester District Association, 1895-96; Minister, 
Accrington, 1898 . 

Burrows, Samuel, 7, St. Andrew Terraoe, Dover. Ed, Gheshunt ; Minis- 
ter, London, Deptford, 1890-1 ; Dover, 1893 . 

Burton, Jamea, Branksea Hall, Parkstone, Dorset. Ed. Battersea 
Training GolL, 1858-59; Lecturer, Ghester Training Goliege; Master, 
Liverpool Institute High School, 1862- 1903 ; B. A. (DMin, 1881) ; M.A. 
(1884) ; Minister, Poole, 1903 . 

Cadman, William Qeorge, Meadowside, Ghester Road, Macclesfield. Ed. 
H.M.G. 1863-67; Owens, 1866-70; Minister, Manchester, Failsworth. 
1867-72 ; Manchester, Oldham Road, 1872-93 ; London, Mansford Street, 
1893-1902; Macclesfield, 1902 . 

Carpenter, Joaepli Eatlln, 109, Banbury Road, Oxford. Ed. University 

GoU. and M.N.G. 1860-66 ; B.A. {Land. 1863, Scholar in PhUoeo{^y) ; , 

Hibbert Scholar, 1863-66 ; M.A. (Land. 1866) ; Minister, GUfton, 1866- I 

69 ; Leeds, Mill HiU, 1869-75 ; Lecturer, M(N)G. 1875 ; M.A. j 

{Oxon. 1901) ; President, National Triennial Conference, 1900-03 ; Presi- I 

dent, International Gouncil, 1901-3. i 

Garter, Oeora:e, 83, Ghadwick Road, Peokham, London, S.E. Minister, I 
London, Walworth, 1867-71 ; London, Peckham (Alder Street), 1872-74; 
(Avondale Road), 1875-84 ; Bermondsey, 1885-92; Peckham, 1893 . 

Chalmers, Andrew, St. John's Mount, Wakefield. Ed, Berlin and Hei- 
delberg, 1868-69 ; M.N.G. 1869-72 ; Minister, Oldham, 1872-77 ; Cam- 
bridge, 1877-80; Wakefield, 1880 . , ooctip 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



d 



LIST OF MINIBTSIUS 11 

Cbmrleswortb, Addlaoa A., Little Orme, PopUr Avenue, Kdgbaston, 
Birmingbam. Ed. New Coll., Lond. ; Minister, Godalming, 1892 ; 
Birmingham, NewhaU Hill, 1892-1903. 

Chl^ell, T. W., Heavitree, Exeter. Ed. Homerton ; Entered Ministry, 
1849 ; Minister, Exeter, 1862 . 

Clarke, Hubert, Ormonde Road, Qodalming. Ed. M.K.G. 1872-79; 
Entered Ministry, 1880 ; Godalming, 1894 . 

Clarke, William Joshua, Rayleieh House, Selly Park Road, Birmingham. 
Minister, Birmingham, Hurst street Domestic Mission, 1886 . 

Coe, Charles Clement, Whinsbridge, Groevenor Road, Bournemouth. 
Ed. University Coll. 1852-53; M.N.C. 1863-56 ; P. R.G.S. ; Minister, 
Leicester, 1855-74; Bolton, Bank St., 1874-95; Bournemouth, 1896 . 

Conaell, James MacLuckie, Argyll, Sylvan Road, Exeter. Ed. Glas. 
Univ., 1886-88; Edin. Univ. 1889-91 ; M.C.O. 1893-96; Minister, New- 
bury, 1896-98 ; Glasgow, All Souls', 1898-99 ; Assistant, Exeter, 1901-5. 

Constable, Benfamia Charles, Thomlea, Heath Road, Stockport. 
Ed. Western Coll., Plymouth, 1876-81; Minister (Congregational), 
Lingdale, 1882; Dawlish, 1883-6; (Unitarian) Dewsbury, 1885-90; 
Stockport, 1891 . 

Conway, J. Co^ran, Brooklands, Ringwood, Hants. (Lay-worker), Ring- 
wood, 1890 . 

Cooper, Gordon, The Parsonage, Mansford Street, Bethnal Green, 
London, E. Ed. Lincoln College, Oxford, 1896-99; B.A. {Oxon. 
1899) ; M.C.O. 1899-1902; Assistant Minister, London, Essex Church, 
Kensington, 1902-4; Minister, Mansford Street Church and Mission, 
1904 . 

Craddock, Charles, 80, Devonshire Road, Princes Park, Liverpool Ed. 
Ind. Coll., Rotherham, 1868-72; Minister (Congregational), Gomersal, 
1872-77 ; Teignmouth, 1878-80 ; Banbury, 1884-89 ; Shipley, 1894-1902 ; 
(Unitarian) Liverpool, Toxteth Park, 1904 . 

Critchley, Qeorge, Church House, 62, Kentish Town Road, London, 
N.W. Ed. Western College, Plymouth; B.A. {Lond.); Minister 
(Congregational), 1870-1900; (Unitarian) London, Stepney, 1900-2; 
London, Kentish Town, 1902 . 

Crook, Qeorge Vance, The Manse, Newry, Co. Down. Ed. Limerick and 
Bray ; Minister (Weeleyan), 1891-1901 ; (Unitarian) Taunton, 1901-03 ; 
Newry, 1903 . 

Cross, Henry, 28, Atterby Terrace, Durham Road, Stockton-on-Tees. Ed. 
Dunoon College, 1901 ; Minister, Stockton, 1901 . 

Crossley, James, 13, Heath Bank Road, Birkenhead. JBd. Owens Coll., 
Lane. Ind. Coll., LeipDg; Minister, Hastings, 1883-85; Cradley, 1885-91 ; 
Bolton, Commission Street, 1891-92 ; Birmingham, Church of the Messiah 
(Assistant), 1892-94 ; Birkenhead, 1894 . 

Dale, John, 15, Flaxley Road, Selby. Ed. Nottingham Institute and 
H.M.C. 1869-71; Minister, Idle, 187273; Wareham, 1873-74; Ather- 
stone, 1875-79; Hinckley, 1875-77; Deal, 1889-92; Aloester, 1893- 
96; Bury St. Edmunds, 1899-1900 ; Selby, 1901 . , ^^^.^ 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



12 THE B88EX HALL TBAB BOOK 

Daplyn, Edgar, PowIb, Pattiaon Road, London, N.W. Minister, 
Ditchling, 1889-92; Guildford, 1892-96; Norwich, 1896-99; London, 
Hampetead (Aflsiatant), 1899-1902; London, Child's Hill, 1903 . 

D«re, Henry Morgan, Cottymead, Sidmouth. Bd, M.N.C. 1860-61, 
1868-70; Minister, 1873-99. 

Davles, David Riioslwyn, 64, Bailey Street, Ton Pentre, Glam. Ed, 
Owens Coll. and H.M.C. 1899-1903 ; Minister, Clydach Vale and Pentre, 
1903 . 

Davies, John, AUt-y-placa, Llanybyther, S. Wales. Ed, Car. Coll. 1860-64 ; 

Minister, AUt-y-placa, 1864 ; Capel-y-bryn, 1867 ; Sychbant, 

1896 . 

Davles, John Hathren, Ardwyn, Cefn-Coed, Merthyr Tydfil. Ed. 
Carmarthen, 1873-76 ; Minister, Cefn Coed, 1877 . 

Davles, William Jenkia, c/o Miss Ridge, Highfield, Englefield Green, 
Surrey. Ed, H.M.C and Owens, 1879-82; Minister, Dowlais and 
GeUionen, 1882-9 ; LUuidyssul, Llwynrhydowen, and Capelyfadfa, 1889-96 ; 
Belfast, Monntpottinger, 1896-1903. 

Davis, David, Nantwich. Ed. H.M.C. and Owens, 1873-77; M.C.O. 
1889-92 ; Minister, Southampton, 1892-98 ; Co-Pastor, Bootle, 1898-09 ; 
Blackpool, Banks Street, 1900-4 ; Nantwich, 1905 . 

Davis, John Tyssul, 86, Boundary Road, Chatham. Ed, Carmarthen, 
1886-88; Aberystwyth, 1888-90; M.C.O. 1891-94; B. A. (Land. 1890); 
Minister, Devonport, 1894-98 ; Cardiff, 1898-1903 ; Chatham, 1903 . 

Davis, Rudolf, 23, Northfield, Bridgwater. Ed, University Coll. 
London; B.A. {Land,); Minister, Evesham, 1893-1904; District 
Minister Western Union and Minister at Bridgwater, 1904-^ . 

Davis, Valentine David, 9, Nightingale Square, Balham, London. Ed' 
M.N.C. 1874-79; B.A. {Lond, 1876); Minister, Nottingham, Christ 
Church, 1880-82 ; Liverpool, Toxteth Park, 1883-94 ; Liscard, 1893-97 ; 
Editor, Inquirer, 1898 . 

Davison, Alfred, The Manse, Dromore, Co. Down. Ed, H.M.C. and 
Owens, 1895-1900; Minister, Dromore, 1900 . 

Dawtrey, Henry, 325, Granville Road, Park, Sheffield. Ed, H.M.C. and 
Owens, 1897-1900; M.C.O. 1901-3 ; B. A. (rtet,) ; GaskeU and Tate 
Scholar ; Assistant Minister, Sheffield, Upper Chapel, 1904 . 

Dean, Peter, 53, Middleton Place, Loughhorough. Minister, Battle and 
Northiam, 1870-72; London, Clerkenwell, 1872-75; WalsaU, 1875-1901; 
Loughhorough, 1901-1904. 

Dendy, Robert Cooper, Sunnydene, St. Michael's, Ashford, Kent. Ed. 
H.M.C. 1862-65; Minister, Hyde, Flowery Field, 1865-69; Tenterden, 
1869-89; Adelaide, South Australia, 1889-93; Dewsbury, 1893-95; 
Bessell's Green, 1897-1901 ; Plymouth, 1901-a 

Dolpiiin, Alick Herbert, 335, Crookesmoor Road, Sheffield. Missionaiy, 
Leicester, Domestic Mission, 1883-86; Minister, Guildford, 1886-1891; 
Manchester, Pendleton, 1891-98; Leigh, 1898-1902; Sheffield, Upper- 
thorpe, 1902 . *^^ 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OF MnriSTBBS 13 

Dowson, Henry Enfield, The Parsonage, Gee Croes, Hyde. Ed. M.N.O. 
1857-63; B.A. (Lend. 1860); Minister, Birmingham, Church of the 

Messiah, 1863-67: Hyde, Gee Croes, 1867 . Preeident, British and 

Foreign Unitarian Association, 1895-6. 

Drammond, JameSt 18, RawUnson Road, Oxford. Ed. Trin. Coll. Bab. 

1851-56; RA. (Dvb. 1855); M.N.C. 1866-50; Hibbert Scholar 1856-50; 

LL.D. {Dub. 1882) ; Hon. litt. D. {Dub. 1803) ; M.A. (Oxon. 1880) ; 

Minister, Manchester, Cross Street, 1850-60 : Professor M.N.C. London, 

1869 . Principal of M.N.O. (afterwards Manchester College, Oxford) 

1885 . 

Drummond, Robert Bleckley, 10, Hartington Gardens, Edinburgh. Ed. 

Trinity ColL, Dublin, and M.N.C. 1854-57 ; B.A. {Dub. 1854) ; Minister, 

Edinburgh, 1858 . 

Drttuimond, William Hamilton, Clontarf, Dernrvolgie Arenne, Belfast. 

Ed. University CoU., 1880-83; M.N.C. 1881-86; B.A. {Land. 1883); 

Hibbert Scholar, 1884-87 ; Jena, 1886-87 ; Minister, Liverpool, Bond St. 

Mission, 1887-80 ; Manchester, Cross St., 1880-03 ; Warrington, 1803- 

1000; Belfast, All Souls, 1000 ^. 

Dunbar, Michael 5., The Manse, Downpatrick. Ed. Glasgow Univ.; 

M.A. {Oku.); Minister, Horsham, 1873-77; Leeds, Hunslet, 1878-83; 

Evesham, 1883-03 ; Downpatrick, 1804 . 

Dnnkerley, Thomas, The Manse, Comber, Co. Down. Ed. University 
CoU. and M.N.C. 1867-74 ; B.A. {Lend. 1871) ; Minister, London, Stam- 
ford Street, 1874-70 ; Comber, 1880 . 

Eachtts, Henryt The Parsonage, Coseley, Bilston. Ed. H.M.C. 1856-50; 
Minister, Belfast Mission, 1^-62 ; Pudsey, 1862-65 ; Coseley, 1865 . 

Eaatlake, W. H., Highfleld Parsonage, Idle, Bradford. Entered Ministiy, 
1871 ; Minister, Idle, 1801 . 

Edwards, T. E. M., 31, Madeira Road, Streatham, London, S.W. Ed. 
West. Coll., Plymouth, 1862-66; Congregationalist, 1866-02; Minister-at- 
Large, London k South-Eastem Counties Provincial Assembly, 1893 . 

EWm, H. Webb, Shalford, Guildford. Ed. n.M.C. 1860-6a Entered 
Ministry, 1863. Retired. 

EllU, John, Perth Villas, Lightcliffe, near Halifax. Ed. H.M.C. 1881-84 
Owens, 1884-85, (Gaskell Scholar) ; Minister, Manchester, Blackley, 
1885-03 ; Sheffield, Upperthorpe, 1803-1002 ; London, Mansford Street, 
1002-4 ; District Minister, York^iire Union, 1004 . 

Evans, David, Llanwnen, Llanybyther, S. Wales. Ed. Carmarthen, 1882-86;; 
Minister, Cribyn, 1886 ; Capel-y-groes, 1800 . 

Evans, Jenldn David, Brynhyfryd, Cwmbaoh, Aberdare. Minister, 
Wick, 18081001 ; Cwmbach, 1001 

Evans, E. D. Priestley, West Royd, Manchester Road, Bury, Lanes., 
Ed. Univ. ColL of Wales, Aber., 1881-85; M.N.a 1886-80; Minister, 
Llandyssnl, Bwlch-y-fadfa and Uwynrhydowen, 1883-84 ; Loughborough, 
1880-00; Kidderminster, 1800-1004; Bury, 1004 . 

Evans, E. Qwllym, Clarence Road, Chesterfield. Ed. Carmarthen 1801- 
03; Lincoln CoU. 1804 ; Jesus Coll. 1806; M.C.O. 1808-1001 :, B.A. 
Oxm.) ; Minister, Chesterfield, 1001 . Digitized by V^OOglC 



14 THB ESSEX HALL TBAB BOOK 

Evans, George, Brookfield Parsonage, Gorton, Manohester. Ed. Carmar- 
then, 1870-73 ; Dr. WilUams's Scholar, Glasgow, 1873-76; M.A. {Ola$. 
1876) ; M.N.G. 1876-79; Hibbert Scholar and Fellow, Leipang, 1879-83; 
Minister, Plymouth, 1884-87 ; Chesterfield, 1887-94 ; Manchester, Gor- 
ton, 1894 . 

Evans, John, 2, Vernon Street, Bolton. Ed. Owens and H.M.C. 1897- 
1903; B.A. {Vict. 1901); Assistant Minister, Bolton, Bank Street and 
HaUiweU Boad, 1903 . 

Evans, Thomas Bowen, Springfield House, Heywood. Ed. Car. 1877- 
81; Glasgow, 1881-86; Strasburg, 1882; M.A. {Glas. 1885); M.N.a 
1885-88; Minister, London, Stepney, 1888-91 ; Heywood, 1892 . 

Parley, Robert Paton, Lanrel Dene, Hard Lane, St. Helen's, Lanes. 
Ed. Trinity College, Dublin, and M.C.O. 1900-03; B.A. (Dvb. 1900); 
Missionary, Liverpool District Missionary Association, 1903 . 

PmrqubMtson, Alexander^ 41, Camden Square, London, N.W. BdL 
Aberdeen Univ. 1876-77; H.M.C. and Owens (Tate Scholar), 1878-80; 
M.N.C. 1880-81; Minister, Chesterfield, 1881-88; Oldham, 1886-95; 
London, Kentish Town, 1895-1902. 

Pmrriagton, Silas, The Knoll, Ormond Road, Richmond, Surrey. Ed, 
Clinton Liberal Listitute, New fork, U.S.A. ; Minister, Concord, N.H. ; 
East Bridgwater, Mass. ; Jamesvill, Wis. ; Philadelphia ; Man- 
chester, Upper Brook Street, 1872-89 ; Richmond, Surrey, 1889-1904. 

PeUtead, John, Hill View, Resting Oak Hill, Cooksbridge, near Lewea. 
Ed. Chilwell College, Nottingham, 1865-69 ; Minister (Congregational), 
New Basford, 1870-75 ; (Unitarian), Trowbridge, 1878-88 ; Styal and 
Dean Row, 1892-99 ; Lewes, 1901 . 

Ferguson, George Argyll, 5, Beechwood Terrace, Gateshead. Ed. Eklin- 
burgh ; M.C.O. 1899-1902 ; Minister, Kirkcaldy, 1902-03 ; Gateshead, 

Fielding, William, The Manse, BaUyclare, Co. Antrim. Ed. H.M.O. 
1878-81 ; Minister, Framlingham, 1882-84 ; Ballydare, 1885 . 

Forrest, Jamea, 261, Bath Street, Glaseow. Ed. Edinburgh Univ. 
1875-81 ; M.A {Edin.) ; Minister, Kilmarnock, Evangelical Union 
Church, 1881-85; Free Christian Church, 1885-90; McQuaker Trust 
Lecturer. Scotland, 1890-95; Sale, 1896-1900; Glasgow, St. Tinoenfe 
Street, 1900 . 

Pox, Arthur Cunlifffe, Sheffield Road, Glossop. Ed. Yorkshire CoUogo* 
Leeds, 1886-90; B.A. (Land. 1890) ; M.C.O. 1891-94; Hibbert Scholar, 
1893-96 ; Leipzig, 1894-96 ; Minister, Glossop, 1898 . 

Fox, Arthur W., Fielden Hotel, Todmorden. Ed. Cambridge, 1882-86; 
M.N.C. 1886-89 ; B.A. {Cantab. 1885) ; M.A. (1892) ; Minister, Man> 
Chester, Longsight, 1889-94 ; Altrincham, 1894-97 ; Todmorden, 1898 . 

Pox, George* Cheadle Hulme, near Stockport. Ed. H.M.C. 1866-59; 
Minister, Mossley, 1859-64 ; Park Lane, Wigan, 1864-90. 

Fox, John, 7, Wakefield Road, Leeds. Ed. H.M.C. 1861-64 ; Minister, 
Heywood, 1864-78 ; Newark, 1878-85 ; Leeds, Hunslet, 1886^ie 



LIST OF MINISTBBS 15 

Freeston, Frank Kerry, Essex House, Gampden HQl, London, W. Ed. 
University ColL and M.N.C. 1879-86; Assistant Minister, London, 
Hampetead, 1885 ; Go-Pastor, Altrincham, 1886-88 ; Minister, Warring- 
ton, 1888-03 ; London, Essex Cborch, 1893 . 

Pripp, Edsrar Innes, Old Meetixig Parsonage, Mansfield. Ed. University 
College and M.N.C. 1878-86 ; B.A. {Land, 1883) ; Hibbert Scholar, Jena, 
1886-87; Minister, Mansfield, 1888-91; Belfast, All Souls, 1891-1900; 
Mansfield, 1900 . 

Fuller, Robert H., Avenue, Braintree. Ed. Oxford; M.A. {Oxan.); 
Minister, Braintree, 1891 . 

Qeary, Joseph, The Manse, Killinchy, Go. Down. Ed. H.M.C. and Owens, 
1886-91 ; Minister, South Shields, 1892-7 ; Killinchy, 1897 . 

George, John Joseph, 26, Gardiff Street, Aberdare. Ed. H.M.G. 1856-59 ; 

Minister, Warminster, 1860-64 ; Aberdare, Highland Place, 1864-83. 

George, William Edward, 280, Worsley Road, Swinton, Manchester. 
Ed. Garmarthen 1882-85; S. Wales University Goll. 1885-89; M.G.O. 
1890-92 ; B.A. {Oxon. 1893) ; M.A. (Ox(m. 1896) ; Missionary, London 
Domestic Mission, 1894-98 ; Minister, Swinton, 1898 . 

Qlaever, Charles Arthur, 32, Highbury Place, London, N. Ed. Uni- 
versity Goll., London ; B.A. {Lond. 1903); Minister, London, Stepney> 
1903 . 

Gordon, Alexander, Memorial Hall, Albert Square, Manchester. Ed. 
Edinburgh Univ., 1856-59 ; B.A.{Ed%n. 1859) ; M.N.G. 1859-62; Hibbert 
Scholar, 1860-63 ; Hibbert Fellow, 1863-64; M.A. [Edin. 1864) ; Minister, 
Aberdeen, 1862-63 ; Liverpool, Hope Street, 1863-72 ; Norwich, 1872-77 ; 
Belfast, First Oongregation, 1877-89 ; Principal, Unitarian Home 
Missionary Golleg^, 189&— — . 

Oortan, Thomas A., Alexander Road, Acock*s Green, Birmingham. 
Ed. Lisbon, M.G.0. 1895-96 ; Roman Gatholic Priest, 1888-95 ; Unitarian 
Minister, Lewes, 1896-1901 ; Birmingham, Small Heath, 1901-03. 

Qow, Henry, 3, John Street, Hampetead, London, N.W. Ed. Owens 
Golleee, 1877-81 ; B.A. {Land. 1881) ; M.N.G. 1881-84 ; Hibbert Scholar, 
1884-86 ; Missionary, Liverpool, Renshaw St., 1886-89 ; London, Mans- 
ford St., 1890-93; Minister, Leicester, Qt. Meeting, 1893-1902; London, 
Hampetead, 1902 . 

Qray, B. KIrkmaa, 6, Ghristchurch Place, Hampstead, London, N. W. Ed. 
Univ. Goll. and New GoU., London ; Assistant Minister, (Gongregational) 
Leeds, Belgrave, 1892-93 ; London, Kentish Town, 1893-94 ; (Unitarian) 
Warwick, 1894-97 ; London, BeU St. Mission, 1898—1902. 

Qrestves, Cyril Abdy, Neal's Farm, St. Thomas's Hill, Ganterbury. Ed. 
Durham Univ., 1866-68; B.A. {Dvr. 1868); M.A. (1871); B.G.L. (1872) ; 
D.G.L. (1876) ; Anglican Glergyman, 1868-83 ; Unitarian Minister, 
Ganterbury, 1883-84 ; King's Lynn, 1884-85 ; Sidmouth, 1890. 

Oremves, R. H., 19, Dartmouth Park HiU, London, N. Ed. Wesleyan 
Theol. Goll., Montreal, 1896-97 ; Minister, (Methodist) Gasp^, Quebec, 
1894-96; Thousand Island Park, N.Y., 1897-99; Unitarian Minister, 
Troy, N.Y., 1899-1902; London, Highgate, 1902-4. 

Qreen, John Hanson, Lydgate Parsonage, New Mill, Huddersfield. Ed. 
Oorpus Ghristi, Gambridge, 1886-89; Glassical Tripos, 1889: B.A 
{Cantab. 1889) ; Minister, Lydgate, 1893 . Digitized by ^OOglC 



16 THB E88BZ HALL YBiLB BOOK 

QreeUf Namt, Hollingworih, near lianohaster. Bd. H.M.C. 1859-6S ; Bf Ib- 
iflter, Lydgate, 1862-64 ; Longton and NewcasUe-ander-Lyme, 1907-69 ; 
Mottram, 1870-1902. 

QrUmbM, WlWmm, Jackson Avenue, Ilkeeton. Bd. Garmarihen, 1882-86 ; 
Tale, U.S.A., 1886-91 ; B.D. {TaU 1889) ; PI1.D. (TaJU 1891) : Mmistor, 
Pontypridd, 1893-1900 ; Ilkeston, 1901-1904 ; District Missionary, 8o«th 
East Wales Society, 1893-1900 ; North Midland Aasodation, 1901-04. 

Haigh, Jame« Lockhart, 89, Aubrey Street, Liverpool. Assistant, Liver- 
pool, Bond St. Mission, 1882-93 ; Minister, Bond St , 1893 . 

Hall* Alfred, 20, Mount Pleasant, Norwich. Ed, H.M.C. and Owens 
1893-96; M.G.O. 1896-99; Hibbert Scholar, Berlin, 1899-1900; B.A. 
(Viet, 1896) ; M.A. (1900) ; Minister, Norwich, 1900 . 

Hall, William C, 27, Richmond Street, Aahton-under-Lyne. Ed. H.M.C. 
and Owens 1889-94 ; Tate Scholar, 1892-6 ; M.C.O. 1894-97 ; B.A. 
{Vict, 1894) ; M.A. (1897) ; Minister, Ashton-under-Lyne, 1897 . 

Hamilton, A. B., TheMan8e,Banbridge,Co.Down. JKi.^nityGoll.,Dablin; 
M. A. (Dvb,) ; LL.B. (R, UJ,)\ Minister, Banbridge, First Church, 1891 . 

Hankinson, Frederick, 25, Bark Place, Bayswater, London, W. Ed. 
Owens CoU. 1897-1901; M.C.O. 1901-4; Assistant Minister, London. 
Essex Church, 1904 . 

Hargrove, Charles, 10, De Grey Terrace, Leeds. Ed, Emmanuel College, 
Cambridge, 1869-62 ; Theological Student in Rome and Fiance 1865-& ; 
Ordained Priest at Avignon, 1869 ; B.A. {OagUab 1873) ; M.A. (1877) ; 
Minister, Leeds, Mill HiU, 1876 . 

Harris, Wilfred, 6, Glade Street, Bolton. Ed, Hatfield Hall, Durham ; 

B.A. (Dvir, 1888) ; M.A. (1893) ; Daniel Jones* FeUow 1889-91 ; M.K.C. 

1889-92 : Hibbert Scholar, 1892-94 ; Miniater, Manchester, Longsight, 

18951900; Bolton, Unity Church, 1900 , 

Harrison, John, 36a, Green Street, Middleton, Manchester. Ed. Rawdon 

College, 1860-66 ; Minister (Baptist), Stony Stratford, 1865-74; (Unitarian) 

West Bromwich, 1874-95 ; Missionary Agent, ^fidland Christian Union, 

1895-98 ; Middleton, 1900 . 

MlTlBon, Wnilmm, 146, Mottram Road, Stalybridge. Ed. H.M.C. 

1867-70 ; Minister, Swinton, 1868-78 ; Gloesop, 1878-88 ; Stalybtidge, 

1888-1904. 
Harvey-Cook, Charles, 17, Palmyra Square, Warrington. Ed. Bristol 

Congregational College. Entered Ministry, 1898. Unitarian Minister, 

Leeds, Holbeck, 1900-03; Warrington, 1903 . 

Harvie, Artliar, 11, Birchfield Road, Northampton. Minister, Devonport, 

1891-94; Manchester, Oldham Road, 1894-97; Missionanr Minister, 

Northumberland and Durham Unitarian Association, 1897-1901 ; Gates- 
head, 1901-03 ; Northampton, 1908 . 

Hmrwood, Jmmes, 105, Palace Road, Tulse HQl Park, London, a W. Ed. 

University Coll. and M.N.C. 1868-75; B.A. (Land. 1872); Leipog 

1875-76. Minister, Liverpool, Toxteth Park, 1876-78 ; Monton 1878-84; 

Nottingham, High Pavement, 1884-92 ; London, Brixton, 1892-99. 

Mmwkes, Hennr W.p 8, Alexandra Road, Waterloo, Liverpool Minister, 
Liverpool, North End Domestic Mission, 1871-78 ; B<Mti^ 1»M900. 

igi ize y g 



LIST OF MINI8TBBS 17 

Haycock, Harry Edward, 69, Parkfi^abe Road, Chester. Bd. H.M.C. and 
Owens, 1888-92; Minister, Loughborough, 1893-1900; Chester, 1900 . 

HeavUide, Qeorge, 7, GroeTenor Street, Coyentry. Ed. Unirereity Coll., 
London, 1854-67; M.N.C. 1854-60; B.A. {Lmd. 1867); F.R.G.8. ; 
Minister, Coventry, 1860 . 

Herford, Robert Travers, The Parsonage, Stand, Whitefield, near Man- 
Chester. Bd. M.N.C. 1880-83; B.A. (Land. 1880); Hibbert Scholar, 
Leiden, 1883-84 ; Minister, Stand, 1885 . 

Herford, Vernoa, Percy Street, Oxford. Ed. Owens College, 1886-89 ; 
B.A. {Viet. 1889); M.C.O. 1889-91; 1896-97; S. Stephen's House, 
1891-92; Minister, King's Lynn, 1893-96; Whitchurch, 1897; Oxford, 
Percy Street, 1898 . 

Hicks, E. 5avell, 26, Marquess-road, Canonbury, N. Ed. University 
Coll., Liverpool, 1893-94 ; Jesus College and Manchester Collef^e, Oxford, 
1894-1900; M.A. {Oxon.)i Assistant, Bolton, Bank Street, 1900-03; 
Minister, London, IsUng^n, 1903 . 

Micks, Q. Dmwes, 9, Cranmer Road, Cambridge. Ed. Owens Coll. 1884-88; 
M.C.O. 1888-91 ; Leipzig, 1892-96 ; B.A. (Vict. 1888) ; M.A. (1891) ; Ph.D. 
{Leipzig, 1896) ; Litt.D. ( Vict. 1904) ; Hibbert Scholar 1821-96 ; Minister, 
London, Islington, 1897-1903 ; Lecturer for the London School of 

Ethics and Sociology 1897-98 ; Sub-Editor Hibbert Journal, 1902 ; 

Examiner in Logic and Moral Philosophy, Glaaffow University^ 1904 ; 

Professor of Moral Philosophy, University College, London, 1904 . 

HiggittMoa, Philip Manlaemu, 8, The Polygon, Eccles, Manchester. Ed. 

Ui ■ " "" ' ----- - 



niversity CoU. and M.N.C. 1863-69 ; Berlin 1869-70; M.A. (Land. 
1871) ; Hibbert Scholar, 1867-70; Minister, Dean Row and Styal, 1871- 
84; Monton, 1885-1900. 

Hisrham, J. Bellamy, 60, Allen Road, Wolverhampton. Ed. Cambridge, 
1883-1901 ; B.A. (CaaUab) ; Minister, Wolverhampton, 1901 . 

Hill, Rowland, 8, Park Avenue, Bedford. Ed. Bedford Harpur Schools ; 
Minister, Bedford, 1872 . 

Hirat, Joseph Crowther, Chapelstead, Gateaore, Liverpool. Ed. H.M.G. 
1868-71 ; Minister, Rochdale, aover St., 1871-74 ; Scarborough, 1874-77; 
Cheltenham, 1878-82; Dewsbury, 1882-85; Hale,1885-98; Gateacre,1898— . 

Hoddiaott, Charlea A«, 21, Caledonian Road, Chichester. Minister, 
Headcorn, 1873-8 ; Ashford, 1883-5 ; Chichester, 1886 . 

Hodges* Edward Ratteabury, Alethia, Station Road, Shalford, near 
(Guildford. Ed. Hackney CoU. 1876-78 ; Minister, Newport, (L of W.), 
1880-83 ; Nottingham, Christ Church, 1884-90 ; Dighton (U.S.A.) 1891-98; 
Presque Isle, Maine (U.S.A.) 1894-96; Newark (Notts.) 1895-1908; 
GuUdford,. 1903-4. 

Holden, Alfred Muller, 88, High Street, Warwick. Ed. Car. Coll. 186769 ; 
Minister, Ilminster, 1879-98 ; Warwick, 1898 . 

Holden, Robert, The Manse, Kirkstead, nr. Lincoln. Minister, Kirkstead, 
1858 . 

Holmaltaw, William, The Parsonage, Blaokley, Manchester. Ed. H.M.C. 
and Owens 1885-88 ; Minister, Be&ast, Mountpottinger, 1888-98 ; London, 
Forest Gate, 1893-98 ; Manchester, Blackley, 1898 — ^^d by V^OOglC 



18 THB ESSEX HALL YBAJEl BOOK 

Holt, Peter. 23, Brideoak Street, Bedford Leigh, Lancashire. Ed. H.M.C. 
1878-79; Minister, Croft, 1880-88 ; Leigh, 1889-91 ; AsUey, 1889 . 

Homer, F, A., Holway House, Holway, Taunton. Ed, Durham, 1887-89; 
M.C.0. 1897-98; Minister, West Bromwich, 1898-1992; Taunton, 1908 , , 

Hood, Alfred, c/o H. Percy Hood, Esq,, The Nook, Bumham-on-Cronch, 
Essex. Ed. Oxford, 1868 ; 1877-78 ; M.N.G. 1869-72 ; Mmister, Boston, 
1872-76 ;Devonport, 1876-79 ; Bournemouth, 1882-86 ; Brighton, 1886-99. 

HoppB, John Pmge, The Roserie, Shepperton -on- Thames. Ed, Baptist 
College, Leicester ; Assistant Minister, Birmingham, Church of the 
Saviour, 1857-60 ; Minister, Sheffield, Upperthorpe, 1860-68 ; Dukinfield, 
1868-69 ; Glasgow, 1869-76 ; Leicester, 1876-92 ; Croydon, 1892-1908. 

Howmrd, John, 17, Aldergate, Tamworth. Ed, Met. Bapt. Coll. 1866-69 ; 
Minister (Baptist), Cheam, 1869-70; Isleworth, 1870-78 ; Pinner, 1874-76 ; 
(Unitarian), Long Sutton, 1875-87 ; Tamworth, 1887-1901. 

Howse, Bdwmrd 5., Lyncombe HaU, Bath. Ed. University CoU^e, i 
M.N.C., and Gottingen, 1656-63 ; Hibbert Scholar and Fellow, 1860-64 ; 
B. A. {L(md. 1858) ; Assistant, Benshaw St., Liverpool, 1864-65 ; Minister, 
Southport, 1865-67 ; Altrincham, 1868-82 ; Hale, 1868-77 ; Bournemouth, 
1886-87 ; Assistant, London, Hampstead, 1889-90. 

Jacks, Lawrence Pearsall, 28, Holywell, Oxford. Ed. M.K.C. 1882-86; 
B.A. (i/ond. 1888) ; M. A. (1686); Harvard, 1886-87; BCinister, Uver- 
pool, Renshaw St., 1888-94 ; Birmingham, Church of the Messiah, 1894- 

1908; Editor, Bibbert Journal, 1902 ; Professor of Philosophy, 

Manchester College, Oxford, 1908 

jMtaea, William, J.P., Brynhyvryd, Llandyssul. Ed. Car. Coll., 1868-66; fl 
M.N.C. 1866-69 ; Edinburgh, 1869-70 ; B.A. {Land. 1871) ; Minister, 
Aberdare, Old Meeting, 1^8-79 ; Llwynrhydowen, Capel-y-fadfa, and 

Llandyssul, 1879-88; Secretary S. Wales Unitarian Assn. 1894 . 

Co-Editor of Tr Ymofynydd 1903 

Jenkins, Enoch E., Walmsley Chapel House, Egerton, nr. Bolton. Ed. 
Car. 1894; M.C.0. 1899-1902; Assistant, Sheffield, Upper Chapel, 1908-4; 
Minister, Walmsley, 1904 . 

Jenkins, Evan Oliver, Llwynrhydowen, Llandyssul. Ed. H.M.C. and 
Owens, 1897-1902 ; Minister, Llwynrhydowen and Bwlchyfadfa, 1902 . 

Jenkins, James Ewart, Neuhof, Padiham. Ed. Carmarthen ColU 1891-96 ; fl 
Oxford, 1896-97 ; Minister, Dowlais, 1897-1901 ; Assistant, Sheffield, 
Upper Chapel and Atterclifife, 1901-03 ; Minister, Padiham, 1903 • 

Jenkins, Ttiomas Josef, Hinckley. Ed. Car. ColL 1892-96 ; Minister, 
Qellionen and Trebanos, 1896-1904 ; Hinckley, 1906 . 

Jenkinwoa, S., Forest View House, Chingford, Essex. Ed. Owens CoU., 
Airedale College, Bradford ; Entered iMitarian Ministry, 1892 ; retired 
from ministry, Malton, 1900. 

Jones, E. Ceredig, 15, Claremont, Bradford. Ed. Car. OolL 1872-76; 
Glasgow University, 1876-80; M.A. {OUu. 1880); Minister, Maidstxme, 
188^84; Bradford, 1886 . 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



LIST OF ICINISTEBS 19 

Jones, Francis Henry, Dr. Williams's Libraxr, Gordon Square, London, 
W.C. SdL Owens Ck>U. 1861-68 ; M.N.C. and Univ« CoU. 1868-69 ; B.A. 
(L<md, 1867) ; Hibbert Scholar, Berlin and Zurich, 1869-71 ; Minister, 
Loughborough, 1871-78; Oldham, 1878-85; librarian, Dr. Williams's 
Library, 1886 . 

Jones, J. Fisher. 12, Park Place, Cheltenham. Ed. Car. CoU. 1882-85 ; 
Cardiff, 1886-86; Minister, Gellionen, 1889-98; Cwmbach, 1893-96; 
Cheltenham, 1898 . 

Jones, L. Jenkins, Broomhill, Shrewsbury Lane, Plumstead, Woolwich. 
Ed, Bristol, 1882-86; Minister, (Conmgational) Ipswich, 1885-91; 

Bradford, 1891-95 ; (Unitarian) London, Flumstead, 1895 . Mayor 

of Woolwich, 1903-05. 

Jones, Rees Crlbln, Ogmore House, Lampeter. Ed, Carmarthen Coll., 
1863-67 ; Minister, Bridgend, 1867-68 ; Cribyn, 1869-76 ; Caeronen, 
1871 ; Lampeter, 1876 . 

Jones, Rees Jen kin, Bron-iestin, Aberdare. Ed. Car. ColL 1858-59 ; and 
Glasgow, 1859-62; M.A. {Olas. 1868) ; Minister, Aberdare, Old Meeting, 
1864-72, 1879 . Bditor, Tr Tmofynydd, 1873-87. 

Jones, Simon, 2, Darren Park, Pontypridd. Ed, Owens Coll. 1898-1902 ; 
B.A. (r»c^. 1901) ; H.M.C. 1902-4 ; Minister, Pontypridd, 1904 . 

Jones, Thomas Lloyd, 4, Dingle Lane, Liverpool, S. Ed. Car. ColL 1869- 
71 ; M.N.C. 1871-77 ; Minister, Hale, 1878-82 ; Missionary, Liverpool, 
Mill Street, 1883 . 

Jones, William Tudor, 21, Cwmdonkln Terrace, Swansea. Ed. Univ. 
Coll. of Wales, 1889-91 ; Trevecca Theol. CoU. 1892 ; Univ. Coll. of 
S. Wales, 1896-99 ; Hibbert Exhibitioner, Jena, 1908 ; Minister (Presby- 
terian), 1892-98; (UnitarUn) Swansea, 1899 . F.R.G.S. (1899). 

Jupp, W. J., Toxteth, 1, Lismore Rd., Croydon. Ed. West Coll., Plymouth, 
1868-73 ; Minister, (Congregational) Exeter, 1878-76; Croydon, Thornton 
Heath, 1875-90; South Croydon, 1891-95; (Unitarian) Newport, LW., 
1895-98 ; Liverpool, Toxteth Park, 1898-1903 ; Croydon, 1904 . 

Kane, J. P., 7, Wunbome Street, Dowlais. Ed, Car. ColL 1898-19)1; 
Minister, Dowlais, 1902 . 

Kelly, John Alexander, The Glebe, Dunmnrry, Co. Antrim. Ed. H.M.C. 

and Owens, 1877-80 ; Minister, Rademon, 1880-96 ; Dunmnny, 1896 . 

President of the Irish Non-Subscribing Presbyterian Association, 1894-95. 

Kenaard, John Parmer, Church Street, Warrenpoint, Co. Down. 
Missionary, Billingshurst, Cranbrook and Rolvenden, 1866-67 ; Ministw, 
Bminffshttrst, 1867-75 ; Warrenpoint, 1875-88 ; Dover and Deal, 1888-91 ; 
Bury St. Edmunds, 1892-99. 

Kennedy, James, The Manse, Lame. Ed, Queen's Coll., Belfast, Queen's 
University, Irdand ; Entered ministry, 18^ ; Minister, Larne, 1878 . 

King, R. Maxwell, 60, Little Frances Street, Newtownards. Ed. H.M.C. 
1886-88 ; Minister, Olenarm, 1888-94 ; Beesers Green, 1894-96 ; New- 
townards, 1896—. 

Knlfht, Oeorge, Williams Road, Moeton, Newton Heath, Manchester. 
Ed. Rawdon CoU. 1863-68 ; Minister (Baptist), 1868-69 ; (Unitarian) 
Sheffield, Upperthorpe^ 1869-80 ; Gloucester, 1880-86 ; Manchester, 
Failsworth, 1885-—. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



20 THE ESSEX HALL TEAR BOOK 

Lambelle, William Henry, 5, Qrosvenor Terrace, Linthorpe Road,MiddleB- 
brough. BCinister, South Shields, 1881-85; Carlisle, 1885-93; Mission- 
ary, Northumberland and Durham Association, 1893-96; Stockton-on- 
Tees and Middlesbrough, 1896-1900 ; Middlesbrough, 1900 . 

Lancaster, Alfred, 35, Kinsman's Dale, Moretonhampstead. Ed, H.M.C. 
and Owens, 1878-81 ; Minister, Whitchurch, 1881-82 ; Belfast, Domestic 
Mission, 1882-85 ; Killinchy, 1885-86 ; Bury, Chesham, 1887-89 ; Middle- 
ton, 1890-1900 ; Bristol, Domestic Mission, 1900-01 ; Moretonhampstead, 
1901 . 

Lanadown, Qeorge, Homedale, Billingshurst, Sussex. Ed. H.M.C. 
1884-88 ; Minister, Newtownards, 1888-92 ; Pudsey, 1892-96 ; King's 
Lynn, 1896-1900 ; Billingshurst, 1900 . 

Lawaon, Herbert J., The Lawn, Diss. Ed, Hackney Coll. 1886-89 ; 
University Coll. 1888-89 ; Congregational Minister, 1889-92 ; Unitarian 
Minister, Sale, 1893-95 ; Diss, 1896 . 

Leylmnd, Tbomas, 96, White^ate Drive, Bhickpool. Ed. H.M.C. 1866-69 ; 
Missionary, Northumberland and Durham Unitarian Association, 1869-71 ; 
Minister, South Shields, 1871-75 ; Moneyrea. 1876-78 ; Burnley, 1878-84 ; 
Douglas, 1884-85; Burnley, 1885-91 ; Colne. 1891-96; Oldham, 1896-97; 
Colne, 1897-1902. 

Lindsay, William, 25, Waverley Street, Notoingham. Unitarian Minis- 
ter, Nottingham, Christ Church, 1899-- — . 

LiveaSt Herbert Maan, Bramshaw, nr. Lyndhurst, Hants. Ed. Cheshunt 
and Univ. Coll. 1878-88 ; Minister, (Congregational) Auckland, N.Z., 
1885-89; (Unitarian) Newark, 1891-92; Bolton, Unity Church, 1898-1900 ; 
Brighton, 1900-4. 

Lloyd, Walter, 4, Falkner Street, Gloucester. Minister, Newark, 1887- 
91 ; Gloucester. 1891 . 

Lockett, Edgar, 29, Brunswick Villas, Pudsey, Leeds. Ed. M.C.0. 1900-03 ; 
Minister, Pudsey, 1903 . 

Lummis, Edward William, 21, Abingdon Road, Leicester. Ed. Wore. 
Coll. Oxford (Scholar) 1885-89 ; B.A. (Oron. 1889) ; M.A. {Oxan. 1898) ; 
Anglican Curate, Winlaton, 1894 ; (Unitarian) Missionary Church of the 
Saviour, Birmingham, 1895 ; Minister, West Bromwich, 1895-98 ; Hull, 
1898-1901 ; Warrington, 1901-03 ; Leicester, Great Melting, 1903 . 

Lyttie, Richard, The Manse, Moneyrea, Comber, Co. Down. Ed. Lurgan 
College and H.M.C. 1884-87 ; (Tate Scholar, Owens CoU.) 1887-89 ; 

Minister, Moneyrea, 1889 ; in chwrge of Rayara since 1894, and 

Carrickfergus since 1901. 

M'Cleery, John, The Manse, Raloo, Lame. Ed. Glas. Univ. 1891-95; 
Free Church College, Glasgow, 1896-1900 ; Minister, Raloo, 1903 . 

Mmcdougallf Atexmnder, Walton, Ipswich. Ed. Ghisgow Univ. 1850-51, 
1857-59; Carm. Coll. 1853-56; Minister, Ditchling, 1852-53; Halstead 
and High Garrett, Co-Pastor, 1859-67, sole charge 1867-86 ; Diss, 1887-94. 

Mc[>owen, John, Oriel Villa, Prior Park Road, Bath. Ed. fl.M.C. 
1868-9 ; 1871-3 ; Owens, 1871-2 ; 1873-74 ; Minister. Manchester, Pendle- 
ton, 1874-91 ; Melbourne (Australia), 1891-94 ; Leeds, Holbeck, 1896- 
1900; Boston, Parker Memorial (U.S.A.) 1900; Bath, 1901 . 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



LIST OF MINI8TBR8 21 

McQee, Robert, 37, Read's Avenue, Blackpool. Conffregational Minister^ 

1886-1902 ; Unitarian Minister, Colne, 1902^ ; Blackpool, Banks Street, 

1904 . 

Magill, John Joseph, Rademon Manse, Crosegar, Co. Dovni. Ed. Queen's 

CoUege, Belfast, 1889-99 ; B. A. {R, U,L 1899) ; H.M.C. 1892.94 ; Minister, 

Newtownards, 1894-96 ; Rademon, 1896 . 

MMtthiag, John Edmondsoa, Broom Lea, Sale, Manchester. Ed. M.N.C. 
1868-75 ; B.A. (Land. 1872) ; M.A. (1876) ; Hibbert Scholar (Leipzig, 
1875-76) ; Minister, Swansea, 1876-89 ; Sheffield, Upper Chapel, 1889-1902 ; 
Visitor and Examiner in Hebrew and Greek, Pros. Coll., Carm. 1878-88 ; 
Visitor, H.M.C. 1892-94 ; Tutor Old Testament, Hebrew and Philosophy, 

IS--' 



Marchant, Alfred J., 37, Clifton Road, Peckham, London, S.E. Minister, 

Ashford and Canterbury, 1886-91 ; Deptford, 1891 . Secretary of the 

General Baptist Fund. 

Marsden, W. Q., The Manse, Ballycarry, Co. Antrim. Ed. H.M.C. 
1894-96. AssisUnt, London, Higbgate, 1896-97; Minister, Ballycarry, 
1898 ; also assists at Carrickfergus. 

Mmrstall^ Tbomaa Lethbrldge^ Percy Lodge, Sidmouth. Ed. M.N.C. 
1841-46; Minister, Warwick, 1846-52; London, Hackney, 1853-57; 
Stamford Street, 1858-62 ; Brixton, 1863-75 ; Editor, The Inquirer, 1 S;)6-88 ; 
Secretary, Presbyterian Board, 1856-98. 

Marten, John Joseph, Richmond Road, Horsham. Minister, Great 
Yarmouth, 1885-91 ; Horsham, 1891 . 

Mmson, William, Willow Cottage, Cnlcheth, nr. Warnngton. Ed. H.M.C. 

and Owens, 1876-79 ; Minister, Lewee, 1883-85 ; Croft, 1889-1900. 
MatberB, Jobn Sbmckleton, 23, Chaddlewood Avenue, West, Lipson, 

Plymouth. Ed. M.C.O. 1890-93; B.A. {CatUab. 1890); M.A. (1893); 

Minister, Plymouth, 1893-1900. 

MMtibews, Cbarles, 2, Highgate Villas, Queen's Road, Newbury. 
Minister, Sunderland, 1858-60 ; Yeovil and Crewkerne, 1860-65 ; New 
bury, 1865-95. 

Matthews, Joseph Hardlnge, Kingswood Parsonage, Hollywood, Bir 
mingham. Ed. H.M.C. 1864-67; Owens College 1867-69; Mmister, 
Walmsley, 1871-78 ; Nantwich, 1878-86; Kingswood, 1888 . 

Matts, David, The Manse, Ballymonev, Co. Antrim. Ed. H.M.C. 1863 
66 ; Minister, Oxton, Cheshire, 1866-67 ; Ballymoney, 1868 . 

Melione, Sydney Herbert, Beech Croft, Holywood, Co. Down. Ed. 
M.C.O. 1890-93 ; B.A. {Lond. 1890) ; D.Sc. {Edin. 1895) ; M.A. {L<md. 
1896) ; Hibbert Scholar, 1893-97 ; Examiner in Philosophy Univ. of St 
Andrews, 1900-02 ; Univ. of London, 1903— ; Minister, Holywood, 1898—., 

Melione, W. E., Warrenpoint, Co. Down. Ed. King's Coll., London. 
Minister, Toledo, Ohio, U.S.A., 1868-70; Portsmouth, 1870-73; Liver- 
pool, Hamilton Road, 1873-77; Kidderminster, 1877-80; Devonport, 
1880-84; Beesel's Green, 1884-93; Tanbridge Wells, 1893-96; Warren- 
point, 1896- . 

Mellor, William, 21, Bath Street, Huddersfield. Minister, 1865-73 ; H.M.C. 
and Owens Coll. 1873-76; Minister, Crewe, 1876-89; Birmingham, 
NewhaU Hill, 1889-92 ; York, 1894-98 ; Huddersfield, 1898 . 



22 THE X8SEX HALL YBAB BOOK 

Mills, Herbert Vincent, Gi^eoBide, KendaL Ed. H.M.C. and Owens, 
1876-79 ; Minister, Bolton, Temperanoe HaU, 1879-80 ; Ck>lne, 1881-84 ; 
Liverpool, Hamilton Road, 1884-87 ; Kendal, 1887 . 

Mills, J. Morley, 53, Worcester Road, Bootle, Liverpool. Primitive Metho- 
dist Preacher, 1880-83; Wesleyan Preacher, 1883-90; Unitarian Minister, 
Nantwich, 18921900 ; Bootle, 1900 . 

Mlllson, P. B., 6, Balmoral Place, Halifax. Minister, Halifax, 1872 . 

Mlsklmmin, John, Greyabbey, Co. Down. JSki. H.M.C. 1866-09 ; Minis- 
ter, Banbridge, 1869-76 ; Greyabbey, 1876 — . 

Mlsklmmin, Joseph Alexander, The Manse, Glenarm, Co. Antrim. Ed, 
H.M.C. 1890-91 ;B.A. (R.U.L); Minister, Raloo, 1891-1902 ; Glenarm, 
1902 . 

Montgomery, J. Knowles, 3, Abbot's Villas, Chester. Ed, Belfast, 1842- 
44; Minister, Tavistock, 1844-47; Torquay, 1847-49; Hudderafield, 
1849-59 ; Northampton, 1859-60 ; Chester, 1860-96. 

Moore, John, The Parsonage, Hindley, near Wigan. Ed. H.M.C. and 
Owens 1874-78 ; Minister, Swinton, 1878-91 ; Hindley, 1891 . 

Moore, Philemon, Wellfield Road, Carmarthen. Ed. H.M.a 1875-77; 
M.N.C. 1877-83; Univ. CoU. Lond. 1877-80; B.A. (L<md. 1880) ; Hibbert 
Scholar 1881-84 ; Minister, Manchester, Longsight, 1884-88 ; Professor 

of Hebrew and Biblical Criticism, Pres. Coll. Carm. 1888-98, 1904 ; 

Visitor, H.M.C. 1891 ; Hibbert Scholarship, Semitic Studies (Straas- 

burg) 1898-1902 ; Hibbert Fellow (Strassbnrg), 1902-03 ; Professor of 
Semitic Languages and Hellenistic Greek, Carm. 1904 . 

Moore, Richard Clarke, Brovmlow Villa, Horwioh, Belton. Ed. 
H.M.C. and Owens 1887-90; M.C.O. 1890-93 ; Minister, Horwich, 1894—. 

Mott, Frederick Blount, 10, St Paul's Street, Southport. Ed. Mead- 
vUle, U.S.A., 1885-87; Minister, Salem, Mass. (n.S.A.), 1887-92; 
Boston, Dorchester (U.S. A.), 1892-1903; Southport, 1904 . 

Mummery, J. 5., Rainalds, Pellatt Grove, Wood Green, London, N. 
Ph. D. (Rostock 1853) ; Licentiate, 1852 ; First Greek and Latin Prize- 
man, 1853; Minister, Peckham, 1885-1890; Wood Green, 1891—. 

Napier, William, Dundrum, Co. Down. Ed. M.N.C. 1848-52 ; Minister, 
Limavady, 1855-64 ; Ballymoney, 1864-67 ; Clough, 1867 . 

Newell, Joseph H., Mansefield, Limavady, Co. Derry. Entered Bfinistry 
1854 ; Limavady, 1867 . 

Newell, Richard, The Manse, Framlingham. (Lay Worker), Framlingham 
andBedfield, 1903 — . 

O'Connor, Arthur Ellis, 2, York Terrace, Babbicombe, Torquay. Ed. 
Geneva, 1879-83; Paris 1883-84; B.D. {Geneva 1883); Minister, St. 
Geimain de Calberte, 1884-89; Halstead, 1889-91; Cradley, 1891-94; 
Moira, 1894-99 ; Torquay, 1899 . 

Odirers, James Edwin, 145, Woodstock Road, Oxford. Ed. M.N.C. 
1859-65; B.A. (Lcmd.) 1862; M.A. 1865; Univ. Ziirioh 1867; Hibberb 
SchoUr and Fellow 1864-68; Fellow of Univ. Coll., London; Aasiatant 
Minister, Liverpool, Renshaw Street, 1865-66 ; Minister, Kendal, 1868 ; 
Bridgwater, 1869-78; Liverpool, Toxteth Park, 1878-82; Altrinoham, 
1882-93 ; Theol. Tutor, Unitarian Home Missionary Board, Manchester, 
1879-84 ; Principal, 1884-91 ; Hibbert Lecturer. EoclesiMtiaBdr^^ 
Manchester ColL, Oxford, 1894 . t),g,t,zecreyT3X!yt?gTr ^" 



LIST OF MINIBTERS 23 

OdgerSf John Collins, 12, Bentley-road, Prinoef Park, Liverpool. Ed. 
University College and M.N.C. 1864-71 ; B.A. {Land, 1870) ; Awistant 
Minister, Bury, 1872-73 ; Leeds, Mill Hill, 1873-75 ; Minister, Evesham, 
1876-78 ; Dean Row and Styal, 1885-91 ; London, Kentish Town, 1892- 
94 ; Bury, 1895-1903; Liverpool, UlletRoad, 1904 . 

Orr, Robert Joba, Fitzroy Avenue, Belfast. Ed, M.N.C. 1862-65 ; M.A. 
{QM.l. 1862); Minister, Bridgwater, 1865-66; Liverpool, Bond Street 
Mission, 1867 ; Preston, 1867-73 ; Belfast, York Street, 1874-1890. 

Parry, A. Bmest, 11, Westmoreland Road, Liscard, Cheshire. Ed, H.M.a 
and Owens, 1888-92 ; Minister, Kirkcaldy, 1892-1901 ; Liscard, 1901 . 

Parry, Bdward» Hazlewell, Ilminster. Ed. Univ. Coll. and M.N.O. 
1867-74 ; B. A. {Land, 1872) ; Minister, Loughborough, 1884-85 ; Tod- 
morden, 1889-98 ; Ilminster, 1898 . 

PMny, Wiiiiaat, Newton, Porthcawl, Glamorgan. Ed. Car. and Aberyst- 
wyth ; Minister, Nottage, 1880-84 ; Bridgend and Wick, 1880-95. 

PAxton, Thomas, 53, Hockley Hill, Birmingham. Minister, Sonth 
Shields, 1901-03 ; Birmingham, Newhall Hill, 1904 . 

Payne, Qeorge Andrew, Heath View, Knutsford. Ed, H.M.C. and 
Owens, 1887-90; Minister, Knutsford and AUostock, 1890 . 

Payne, Iden, Underbank Parsonage, Stannington, Sheffield. Minister, 
Bolvenden, 1842-47 ; Deal, 1847-S) ; Northampton, 1860-74 ; Southamp- 
ton, 1874-76; Congleton, 1876-80; Leeds, Holbeck, 1880-84; Stanning- 
ton, 1884 . 

Peach, Charles, 68, Richmond Grove, Manchester, S.E. Ed. H.M.C. and 
Owens 1883-86; Minister, Sheffield, Upperthorpe, 1886-92; Norwich, 
1892-96 ; Manchester, Upper Brook Street, 1896 . 

Pearson, John Arthur, 195, Windsor Road, Oldham. Ed. H.M.C. and 
Owens (Gaskell Scholar) 1889-96 ; Minister, Oldham, 1896 . 

Pegier, Qeorge, 17, Maple Road, Horfield, Bristol. Ed. H.M.C. and 
Owens College 1887-93; B.A. {Vict); Minister, Glasgow, South St. 
Mungo Street, 1893-97. 

Ferris, Harry Sbaw, 83, Brecknock Road, London, N. Ed. Owens 
College, 1887-92; M.C.O. 189295; B.A. {Via, 1891); M.A. (1894); 
M.C.O. Missionary Fellow, Liverpool Domestic Mission, 1895-97 ; Min- 
ister, Mansfield, 1897-99 ; London, Little Portland Street, 1900-04. 

Perrls, Henry Woods, 87, Chestnut Avenue, Forest Gate, London, E. 
Ed, Liverpool and Queen's Coll. , 1859-65 ; Minister, Warrington, 1872-77; 
Norwich, 1877-82; Hull, 1883-97; London, Forest Gate, 1898 . 

Petzold, Qertrud von, Clifton House, Hinckley Road, Leicester. Ed, St. 
Andrews and £kiinburgh, 1897-1901 ; M.C.O., 1901-4 ; M.A. {Edin, 1901) ; 
Minister, Leicester, Narborough Road, 1904 . 

Pbelpa, Qeorge Leonard, 32, Clare Street, Cardiff. Ed. H.M.C. and 
Owens, 1897-1902 ; Minister, Devonport, 1902-04. 

Phillips* W. J.y Newton, Porthcawl, Glamorgan. Ed. Owens College; 
Minister, Nottage, 1892 . 

Pike, Clement Edwards, Hoknwood, Newport, Isle of Wight. Minister, 
Longhborongh, 1885-89 ; London, Kentish Town, 1889-W2 ; Holywood, 
Co» Down, 1892-98 ; Newport, Isle of Wight, 1898 . , F.R. Hist, a 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



24 THB ESSEX HALL YEAB BOOK 

Pipe, Thomas, South View, St. Savioar'8 Road, Saltley, Birmingham. 
Ed. Met. Baptist College. MiniBter, Lye, 1880-91 ; Birmingham, 
Fajseley Street Misaion, 1891 . 

Pollard^ Joaepb, Penrose Cottage, Heacham, Norfolk. Minister, Croft, 
1872-76 ; Belfast, Stanhope St., 1876-82 ; London, Rhyl Street Mission, 
1882-1900 ; Ballymena, 1901-02 ; King's Lynn, 1902-03. 

Pollard, John Channlng, Meadowside, Lancaster. Ed. H.M.C. and 
Owens 1879-83; Owens Scholar; Minister, Sunderland, 1883-88; 
Lancaster, 1888 . 

Pond , W. J . , Chapel Bridge, Long Su tton, Wisbech. Minister, Long Sutton, 

1890 . 

Pope, William Wilfrid Chynoweth, 234, High Street, Lewisham, London, 

S.E. Ed. Meadville, U.S.A., 1893-94 ; M.C.O. 1895-96 ; Ministw, 

London, Lewisham, 1897 . 

Poynting, Charles Thomas, 22, Rathen Road, Withington, Manchester. 
Ed. Owens College, 1859-62; Associate, 1867 ; B.A. {Vtct. 1882); M.N.a 
1862-68 ; B.A. (Land. 1866) ; Hibbert Scholar, Heidelberg and Zurich, 
1868-70; Minister, Manchester, Piatt Chapel, 1871 . Tutor, Uni- 
tarian Home Missionary College, 1884-89. 

Preston, Samuel Qardner, 16, St. Helens Crescent, Hastings. Ed. 
Lane. Ind. College and Owens College, 1879-84; Minister, (Congrega- 
tionalist) St. Paul^, Hindley, 188493; (Unitarian) Hastings, 1894 . 

Price, W. Q., Cheetham Hill Road, Dukinfield. Ed. H.M.C. and Owens 

(Gaskell SchoUr) 1889-94 ; Minister, Hinckley, 1894-1904 ; Stalybridge, 

1904 . 

Prime, Priestley, 18, Hooley Range, Heaton Moor, Stockport. Ed. 
Leipzig, 1881-82 ; M.N.C. 1882-86 ; Assistant Minister, London, Hamp- 
stead, 1886-87 and 1890-91 ; Minister, Warrington, 1888 ; Liscard, 1891- 
92 ; Torquay, 1894-99 ; Heaton Moor, 1899-1904. 

Rmwiings, Henry ^ Peel Street, Denton, Manchester. Ed. Flounder's In- 
stitute (Friends*) 1873-75; Unirersity CoU. 1878-79 and 1881-82; M.N.C. 
(external student) 1881-82; M.A. {Lond. 1882); Minister, Graaf Reinet 
(Cape Colony) 1883-86 ; Huddersfield, 1886-91 ; London, Little Portland 
Street, 1891-99 ; York, 18991903 ; Denton, 1903-1905. 

Read, Charles, 22, Willoughby Road, Hampetead, K.W. M.D. {L<md.)^ 
Missionary, London, Rhyl Street, 1903 . 

Redfern, Robert Stuart, 29, Lord Street, Leigh (Lanci.). Minister, Great 
Hucklow and Bradwell, 1886-95 ; Crewe, 1895-1902 ; Leigh, 1902 . 

Reed, Frederick Teasdale, Bessel's Green, SoTenoaks. Ed. Bristol 
Bapt. Coll. ; Minister, Poole, 1882-85 ; Tamworth, 1885-87 ; Birmingham, 
Fazeley Street Mission, 1887-90 ; Moretonhampstead, 1891-1901 ; Coly- 
ton, 1901-02 ; BesseVs Green, 1902 . 

Reea, David, 83, Grove Road, Bridgend, S. Wales. Minister, Pentre and 
Clydach Vale, 1898-1903; Bridgend and Wick, 1903-04; Bridgend, 
1908 . 

Reynolds, Walter, 619, Mary Street, Harpurhey, Manchester. SkL 
ChUwellBap. Coa, 1873-76 ; Oxford, B.A. {Oxon. 1882) ; Minister, Whit- 
church, 1883-84 ; Belfast, Mountpottinger, 1884-88 ; Ainsworth, 1888416 ; 
Manchester, Oldham Road, 1896-1904. 

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LIST OF MTNISTBR8 25 

Richards, Philip E., 6, Evereley Mount, Halifax. Ed. Oxford and M.C.O. 
1896-1902 ; B.A. {Oxon,) ; Aeaistanb Minister, Halifax, 1902 . 

Roberta, H. D., Balholm, Western Drive, Grassendale, Liverpool. Ed, 
Owens C5oll., 1877-80; H.M.C. 1894-96 ; Minister, Chester, 1896-1900; 
Missionary LdYerpool District Asso., 1900-03 ; 2nd Minister, Liverpool, 
Hope Street, 1903 . 

Robinson, J. B., 19, Somerset Street, Kinf^sdown, Bristol. Missionary, 
Bristol Domestic Mission, 1901 . 

Roblasoa, Thomas, Caswell, Albert Road, Hale, Altrincham. Ed. M.N.O. 
1878-83 ; Minister, Dover, 1883-87 ; London, Capland Street Domestic 
Mission, 1887-93 ; Swansea, 1893-98 ; Hale, 18981902 ; Assistant, 
Southport, 1903. 

Roblasoa, William^ Caswell, Albert Road, Hale, Altrincham. Ed. H.M.C. 
1857-60; F.G.S. ; Minister, Accrineton, 186062 ; Newbury, 1863-65; 
Crewkeme, 1865-83; Tamworth, lvSS-85; Nantwich, 1889-90; Torquay, 
1890-91. 

Robinson, William Wynn, Clephan Cottage, Gainsborough. Ed. H.M.C. 
1864-58. Minister, Mertbyr Tydfil, 1858-60; Battle and Hastings, 
1860-61 ; Stockton-on-Tees, 1861-65 ; Boston, 1865-71 ; Walsall, 1871-75 ; 
Gainsborough, 1875—^. 

Roper, Charles, 87, Manley Road, Whalley Range, Manchester. Ed. 
H.M.C. and Owens, 1881-86 ; Tate Scholar, 1883 86 ; B.A. {Vict. 1886) ; 
Minister, Maidstone, 1887-88 ; Manchester, Moss Side, 1888 . 

Rose, William Henry, 47* Cedars Avenue, Walthamstow, London, N.E. 
Ed. H.M.C. and Owens Coll., 1893-97; Minister, Great Hucklow and 
BradweU, 1897-1900 ; Walthamstow, 1902 . 

Rosslngton, Herbert John, 7, Pine Grove, Victoria Park, Manchester. 
Ed. H.M.C. and Owens. 1894-1900 ; B.A. {Vict. 1898) ; Hibbert Scholar, 
1900-01 ; M.A. {Vict. 1902); Minister, Manchester, Longsight, 1901 . 

Ruddle, James, 6, The Green, Chorlton-cum-Hardy, Manchester. Ed, 
H.M.C. and Owens Coll., 1878-81 ; Minister, Hastings, 1881-82; Pudsey 
and Elland, 1882-84 ; Moretonhampstead, 1885-90 ; Accrington, 1890-98 ; 
Chorlton-cum-Hardy, 1898 . 

Rump, Alfred E., Hapten House, Hapten, near Norwich. Minister, 
Hapten, 1903 . 

Ruabtoa, Adam, Swiss Cottage, Upton, Macclesfield. Ed. H.M.C. 1856-59 ; 
Minister, Padiham, 1859-62 ; Manchester, District Mission, 1862-67 ; 
Manchester, Blackley, 1867-69 ; Hindley, 1869-80 ; Macclesfield, Free 
Church, 1880-87. 

Russell, Edward Thomas, 61, Cadder Street, Pollokshields, Glasgow. 
Mipister, Leicester, Domestic Mission, 1877-82 ; Birmingham, Lawrence 
Street Mission, 1882-87 ; London, Stratford, 1887-90 ; Pudsey, 1890-91 ; 
Padiham, 1891-98 ; Glai^w, South St. Mungo Street, 1898 . 

Rylett, Harold, The Chapel House, Tenterden, Kent. Ed. H.M.C. and 
Owens ColL, 1871, 1874-77 ; Minister, Reading, 1877-78 ; Moneyrea, 
1879-84 ; Maidstone, 1884-87 ; Dudley, 1887-89 ; Hyde, Flowery Field* 
1889-96; London, Bermondsey, 1896-1900; Tenterden, IfiJOi-r^rw^.^ 

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26 THB BS8EX HALL TEAS BOOK 

St Ciair, George, 16, Ryde Vale Road, Balham, London, S.W. JBd. 
Bapt. Ck>ll., Regent's Park ; F.G.S. ; Minister (Baptist) Banbory, 
1864-69 ; Lecturer, Palestine Exploration Fund, 1809-75 ; Colleaffue with 
Oeorge Dawson, Birmingham, Church of the Saviour, 1875-76; Sole 
Minister same church, 1^6-85 ; Lecturer, Palestine Exploration Fund, 
1885-90; Unitarian Minister, Cardiff, 1891-97. 

Schroeder, William Lawrence, Sale, Manchester. Ed. Uniyeraity ColL, 
Liverpool, 1895-96;Owens Coll. , 1896-99 ; Durning-Smith Scholar, 1898-99 ; 
H.M.C. 1899-1901 ; B.A. (Vict, 1896); M.A.(1901); Minister,Sale,1901 . 

Scott, Lawrence, Barleycrofte, Great Hacklow, Buxton. J^.M.N.C. 1875-8 ; 
Minister, London, Spicer Street Mission, 1878-79 ; Denton, 1879 . 

Scott, Matthew R., The Parsonage, Ainsworth, Bolton. Sd, Glasgow ; 
Minister, Kilbarchan, 1892-95 ; Kilmarnock, 1895-99 ; Ainsworth, lSni9— . 

Sbakapeare, Tbomes, Beach Road, Emsworth, Hants. Ed. H.M.C. 1894- 

97 ; Minister, Deal, 1899-1903. 

StakBpemre, William^ Ilkeston. J^. Baptist College. Leicester. Minister, 
(Baptist), 1857-62; (Unitarian), Ilkeston, 1862-87 ; Retired. 

Shanks, William Ro8e,50,Malvem Rd.,Beeston HUl,Leeds. ^.H.M.C.and 
Owen8l877-80; MiniBter,King*sLynn,1880-83; Newchurch, 1883-92; Swin- 
ton,1892-98 ; Manchester,Strangeways,1898-03; Leeds,Holbeck,1904 

Shaw, James J., Newchurch, Manchester. Ed. Exeter Coll. and M.C.O. 
1894-98; B.A. (Oxon. 1897) ; M.A.(1902), Minister, Aherdaro, Highland 
Place, 1890-93 ; Newchurch, 1898 . 

Shelley, Arrowsmlth Hyde, Netherend Parsonage, Cradley Heath, Sta£b. 
Ed. Carmarthen Coll., 1880-83 ; St. Mary Hall, Oxford, 1883-84 ; Minis- 
ter, Templepatrick, 1884-90 ; Maidstone, 1890-93 ; Dudley, 1893-1902 ; 
Cradley Heath, 1902 . 

Short, Henry Fisher, 23, Hungerford Road, Crewe. Ed. H.M.C. 1900-02 ; 
Minister, Aherdare, Highland Place, 1902-04 ; Crewe, 1904 . 

Skempt TboatMB Rowland, Cotewold, Park Gate Avenue, Withingtcm, 
Manchester. Minister, Douglas, Isle of Man, 1891-97 ; Ramsgate and 
Margate, 1897-98 ; Sydney, N.S.W., 1900-01. 

supper, Qeorge John. 7, Castleton Street, Alexandra Park, Belfast. 
Missionary, Belfast, Stanhope St. Domestic Mission, 1899 . 

Smith, Arthur Cobden, 62, Barton Street, Moss Side, Bianchester. Ed. 
H.M.C. 1894-96. Minister, Burnley, 1896-99; Assistant Minister, 
Liverpool, Hope Street, 1899-1900 ; Qeneral Superintendent, Manchester, 
Lower Mosley Street Schools, 1901 . 

Smith, Arthur Leslie, Albert Rd.,Hale,nr.Altrinoham. j|^.Univ.ColLand 
M.N.C. 1882-88; B.A. {L(md. 1885); Assistant, London, Hampstead, 
188889 ; Minister, Hinckley, 1889-93 ; Maidstone, 1893 95 ; Liverpool, 
Hamilton Road, 1896-97 ; Macclesaeld, 1897-1901 ; Hale, 1902 . 

Smith, Qeorge Henry, 15, Park Street, Congleton. Minister, (Sweden- 
borgian), 1874-84; (UniUrian) Congleton, 1885-86; \Yolverhampton, 
1886-92 ; Assistant, Denton. 1895-96 ; Congleton, 1897 jOOglC 



s-^. 



LIST OF MINI8TBBS 27 

Smith, Harry Bodell, 15, Broadbottom Road, Mottram, near Manchester. 
Ed, H.M.C. and Owens 1878-81 ; Minister, Darwen, 1881-83 ; Drovlee- 
den, 1884-85 ; Pudsey, 1886-90 ; Crewe, 1890-95 ; Liyerpool, Hamilton 
Road, 1896-97 ; Darlington, 1899 ,* Blackpool, South Shore, 1900 ; 
Mottram, 1902 . 

Snitth, Jobn Henry, Teignmouth, The Grove, Deal. Sd. Bapt. Coll., 
Kottinfcham ; Minister, (Baptist) 1873-1903 ; (Unitarian) Deal, 1903 . 

SmHb, Jobn Keriain, Green Lane, Belper. Ed. Carmarthen Coll., 1856-59 ; 
Univ. Ck>ll. and M.N.C. 1859-65 ; Assistant, Plymouth, 1865-66 ; Minis- 
ter, Newohurch, 1866-69 ; Flowery Field, 1869-89 ; Belper, 1889-1904. 

StmHb, WUilmm Saltmanbe, 31, Ravenswood Road, Bristol. Minister, 
Dorchester, 1840-43; Rochdale, 1843-58 ; Canterbury, 1858-63 ; Moreton- 
hampetead, 1863-67 ; Lewes, 1867-75 ; Cullompton, 1875-82. 

Snilth, William Sunderland, The Manse, Antrim. Ed. H.M.C. 1856-59; 
Minister, Aberdeen, 1859-61; Rawtenstall, 1862; Doncaster, 1863-69; 
Tavistock, 1869-70 ; Crediton, 1870-72 ; Antrim, 1872 . 

h, William Rodger, St. Peter Street, Norton, Malton, Torks. Ed. 

!.M.C. 1870-74 ; Minister, Lincoln, 1874-75 ; Birmingham, Home Mis- 
sion, Church of the Messiah, 1875-78 ; Shepton Mallet, 1879-83 ; Bridg- 
water, 1883-95 ; Great Yarmouth, 1896-99 ; Malton, 1901 . 

Soeath, C. J., 190. Mary Street, Balsall Heath, B