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1824. GEORGE CALVERT.-On Tic Douloureux. 1825. On Reparation of Fractured Bone, and the special treatment of fracture o

the neck of the Scapula, of the Olecranon, of the neck of the Thigh-bone,

of the Patella, and of the Malleoli. No Award. 1826. RICHARD ANTHONY STAFFORD.-On Spina Bifida and Injuries and Diseases of

the Spine and the Medulla Spinalis. 1827. EDWARD BROWNE.--On Reparation of Fractured Bone, and the special treat

ment of fracture of the neck of the Scapula, of the Olecranon, of the neck

of the Thigh-bone, of the Patella, and of the Malleoli. On Injuries and Morbid Affections of the Maxillary bones and Antrum. No

Dissertation received. 1828. GEORGE ROGERSON.—The causes, consequences, and treatment of Inflamma

tion of the several distinctions of Membrane. 1829. JAMES REID.-On Bronchocele.

On Encysted Tumours. No Award. 1830. On Injuries and Diseases of the Nose and of the Nasal Sinuses. No Disser.

tation received. 1831. RICHARD RADFORD ROBINSON.-On Fractures of the Ribs, of the Sternum,

and of the Pelvis, their influence on the several viscera, and the treatment

of such cases. RICHARD MIDDLEMORE.--On Diseases of the Eye and its appendages, and the

treatment of them. 1832. BENJAMIN PHILLIPS.—The mode of union of simple and compound Fractures.

On the symptoms occasioned by the different mineral Poisons when taken

into the Stomach; the proper Antidotes and treatment which experience or science affords for each ; and, when the event is fatal, the appearances or effects which are generally found in the dead body. No Dissertation

received. 1833. JOHN GREEN CROSSE.On the formation, constituents, and extraction of

Urinary Calculi.
RICHARD RADFORD ROBINSON,) Honoraria for their Dissertations on the same

GEORGE THOMPSON MORGAN, ) subject. 1834. DICKINSON WEBSTER CROMPTON.-Injuries and Diseases of the Nose and of

the Nasal Sinuses,

TAOMAS BLIZARD CURLING._On Tetanus. 1835. FREDERICK RYLAND.-On Injuries and Diseases of the Larynx, also of the

Trachea, and treatment. 1836. On Hæmorrhage, spontaneous and accidental, with treatment. No Award. 1837. SAMUEL GASKELL.-An Enquiry into the nature of the Processes of Suppura

tion and Ulceration. 1838. EDWIN LEE.On the comparative advantages of Lithotomy and Lithotrity,

and on the circumstances under which one method should be preferred to

the other.

On the structure and treatment of Nævi and other Erectile Tumours. No Award. 1839. RUTHERFORD ALCOCK.--The nature, symptoms, and treatment of Concussion of

the Brain, and of the other forms of Cerebral injury from external violence. 1840. On the structure and treatment of Nævi and other Erectile Tumours. NO

Dissertation received. 1840. On Hæmorrhage, spontaneous and accidental, with treatment. No Disserta

tion received. 1841. RUTHERFORD ALCOCK.- n uries of the Thorax, and Operations on its Parietes.

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1842. WILLIAM PIERS ORMEROD.-- The comparative value of the Preparations of

Mercury and Iodine in the treatment of Syphilis.
On injuries and morbid affections of the Maxillary Bones, including those of

the Antrum. No Dissertation received. 1843. JOHN WILLIAM GRIFFITH.—Derangements in the Secretion of Urine, their

causes, consequences, and treatment. 1844. EDWARDS CRISP.-The Anatomical structure and diseases of the larger Blood

vessels.

On the injuries and diseases of the Scalp. No Award. 1845. THOMAS SAFFORD LEE.— Tumours of the Uterus and its appendages, their

structure, pathology, and treatment. 1846. THOMAS CALLAWAY.-On Luxations and Fractures of the Clavicle, Scapula,

and Scapular End of the Humerus, and treatment.

EDWARD HULME.—On Asphyxia, its various causes and forms, and Treatment. 1847. On the nature and treatment of permanent contraction of Muscles, especially

in relation to distortion and disability. No Dissertation received. 1848. John BIRKETT.-On Diseases of the Mammary Gland, Male and Female, and

the treatment thereof. 1849. HENRY LEE.—On the causes, consequences, and treatment of Purulent

Deposits.

PETER HINCKES BIRD.-Erysipelas, its Nature and Treatment. 1850. CHARLES Toogood DOWNING. - Neuralgia, its various forms, pathology, and

treatment. 1851. EDWARDS CRISP.—The causes, diagnosis, and treatment of Obstructions of the

Intestines within the Abdomen. 1852. HENRY THOMPSON.—The pathology and treatment of Stricture of the Urethra. 1853. HARVEY LUDLOW.-Diseases of the Testis and its coverings, and their treat

ment. 1854. On the structure and treatment of Erectile Tumours. No Dissertation received. 1855. On Gunshot wounds and their treatment. No Dissertation received. 1856. VICTOR DE MERIC.—The pathology and treatment of Syphilis.

An enquiry into the nature and treatment of the different forms of Gangrene.

No Award. 1857. ALFRED POLAND.-Gunshot wounds and their treatment.

On the effects produced in Man by the introduction into the system of Poisons

from the Lower Animals ; excluding Hydrophobia and Cowpox. No Award. 1858. On the pathology and treatment of diseases of the Ovary. "No Dissertation

received. On vegetable Poisons ; their effects, means of detection, and treatment. No

Award. 1859. JOHN WHITAKER HULKE.—The morbid changes of the Retina as seen in the

Eye of the living person and after removal from the Body, together with

the symptoms associated with the several morbid conditions. CHARLES BADER.Honorarium for Dissertation on the same subject.

On the structure and treatment of vascular Nævi. No Dissertation received. 1860. HENRY THOMPSON.- The healthy and morbid anatomy of the Prostate Gland.

A description of the diseased conditions of the Knee-joint which require am

putation of the limb, and of those conditions which are favourable for the excision of the joint ; with an explanation of the relative advantages of both operations as far as can be ascertained by cases properly authenticated.

No Award. 1861. John Wood. The best method of effecting the radical cure of Inguinal

Hernia, explaining the principle of the operation adopted.

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1861. On the structure and diseases of the Lacrymal Passages at the inner side

the Orbit, being those between the Conjunctiva and the Nasal Cavi

No Dissertation received. 1862. On the relative value of the treatment of Popliteal Aneurism by Ligat

and by Compression. No Award. On the healthy and morbid anatomy of the Tonsils and the appropriate tre

ment of their diseases. No Dissertation received. 1863. MORELL MACKENZIE. — The pathology and treatment of Diseases of the Laryn

the Diagnostic Indications to include the appearances as seen in tl

living person. On the normal and pathological anatomy of the various Synovial Bursæ co

nected with the Muscles and Tendons of the upper Extremity, and th

treatment of their diseases. No Dissertation received.
1864. WILLIAM ADAMS.—Club Foot, its causes, pathology and treatment.

JOHN CROWN AGNIS.-Honorarium for Dissertation on the same subject.
THOMAS ANNANDALE.—The malformation, diseases, and injuries of the finger

and toes, with their surgical treatment.
On the diseases of the Ankle-joint and of the joints and bones of the Tarsu

requiring surgical treatment; stating the treatment (including operative most suitable in each case, with the results thereof. No Dissertation

received. 1865. WILLIAM Paul SWAIN.— The diseased conditions of the Knee-joint which

require amputation of the limb, and those conditions which are favourable

for excision of the joint. On the relative value of the various modes of treatment of Popliteal Aneur

ism. No Dissertation received. 1866. JOHN CLAY.–Ovariotomy; pathology and diagnosis of cases suitable for this

operation, with the best method of performing it and the results of

recorded cases. On fractures into joints; their modes of union, with the treatment and result.

No Dissertation received. 1867. CHRISTOPHER HEATH.— The injuries and diseases of the Jaws, including those

of the Antrum, with the treatment by operation or otherwise. Wm. JOHNSON SMITH.—The various deformities resulting from severe Burns

on the surface of the body, the structural changes occasioned by these injuries, the best modes of preventing deformities, and the treatment,

operative or otherwise, adapted to correct them. 1868. On Pyæmia after injuries and operations; its pathology, causes, symptoms,

prevention, and treatment. No award. On amputations of the limbs; the various modes of operation practised, their

relative advantages, and the methods of arresting Primary Hæmorrhage,

and of dressing the Stump. No Dissertation received. 1869. Aneurism by Anostomosis ; the various forms of this disease, and the different

methods of treatment, with the Author's experience and views thereon.

No Dissertation received. 1870. Hæmorrhagic Diathesis and Spontaneous and accidental Hæmorrhage. No

Dissertation received. 1871. The treatment of wounds after operations, including the arrest of Hæmor

rhage, Primary and Secondary. No award. 1872. The diseases of the Nose, including those of the Sinuses connected with it

and their treatment. No award. 1873. HENRY TRENTHAM BUTLIN.- Ununited Fractures.

ور

Regulations respecting the Education and Examination of
Candidates for the Diploma of Member.

SECTION I.
PRELIMINARY GENERAL EDUCATION AND EXAMINATION.
I. Candidates who commenced their Professional Education on or after the 1st of

January, 1861, will be required to produce one or other of the following

Certificates :-
1. Of Graduation in Arts at a University recognized for this purpose.

The following are the Universities at present recognized, viz. : --
Oxford ; Cambridge ; Dublin ; London ; Durham ; Queen's University in Ireland ;
Edinburgh ; Glasgow; Aberdeen; and St. Andrew's.

Calcutta ; Madras; and Bombay.
Canada.-McGill College, Montreal ; and Queen's College, Kingston.

2. Of having passed an Examination for Matriculation, or such other Examination as shall, in either case, from time to time be sanctioned by the Council of this College, at a University in the United Kingdom, or at a Colonial or Foreign University recognized by the Council of this College.

The following are the Examinations at present recognized under this

Clause (No. 2), viz. :-
Oxford. -- Responsions or Moderations.

Middle-Class Examinations, Senior, the Certificates to include Latin and

Mathematics.
Cambridge.—Previous Examination.

Middle-Class Examination, Senior, the Certificates to include Latin

and Mathematics.
Oxford and Cambridge “ Schools Examination Board." The Certificates to include

the several subjects required in the PreliminaryExamination of the College.
Dublin.-Entrance Examination.
London.--Matriculation Examination.
Durham.--Examination of Students in Arts in their second and first years.

Middle-Class Examinations, Senior, the Certificates to include Latin and

Mathematics.

Registration Examination for Medical Students.
Queen's University in Ireland.—Two years’ Arts Course for Diploma of Licen-

tiate in Arts.
Preliminary Examinations at end of B.A. Course.
Middle-Class Examinations, the Certificates to

include Latin and Mathematics.

Matriculation Examinations.
Edinburgh; Aberdeen ; Glasgow ; and St. Andrew's.--Preliminary or extra-Profes-

sional Examinations for Graduation in Medicine.
Calcutta ; Madras; and Bombay.—Matriculation Examinations.
Canada; Queen's College, Kingston.—Matriculation Examination, Preliminary

Examination of Students in Medicine ; McGill College, Montreal; Bishop's
College, Montreal; University of Trinity College, Toronto; University College,
Toronto ; Victoria College, Toronto; University of Laval, Quebec.--Matricu-

lation Examinations.
Nova Scotia ; King's College, Windsor.-Matriculation Examination-Responsions.

New Brunswick; Fredericton.--Matriculation Examination. Dalhousie College and University, Halifax.--Matriculation Examination.

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Australia ; Melbourne.—Matriculation Examination, with a Certificate that t

Student has passed an Examination in Latin.-Sydney ; Matriculation Ex

mination—Adelaide ; South Australian Institute. Cape of Good Hope.—Third class certificate in Literature and Science granted b

the Board of Public Examiners. New York; Bellevue Hospital Medical College.—Matriculation Examination.

3. Of having passed the Preliminary Examination for the Fellowship of this College

4. Of having passed the Preliminary Examination of the Royal Colleges of Sur geons in Ireland and of Edinburgh, or of the Faculty of Physicians and Surgeon of Glasgow.

5. Of having passed the Examination in Arts of the Society of Apothecaries o London, or of the Apothecaries' Hall of Ireland.

6. Of having passed the First-Class Examination of the Royal College of Preceptors.

7. Of having obtained the Testamur of the Codrington College, Barbadoes.

8. Of having obtained the Degree of Associate of Arts granted by the Tasmanian Council of Education, with a Certificate that the Student has been examined in Latin and Mathematics.

9. Of having passed the Voluntary Examinations of Christ's College, Canterbury, New Zealand, the Certificate to include all the subjects required from time to time in the Preliminary Examination of the College. II. Candidates who shall not be able to produce one or other of the foregoing

Certificates will be required to pass an Examination, in English, Classics, and
Mathematics, conducted by the Board of Examiners of the Royal College of
Preceptors, under the direction and supervision of this College.
The following are the subjects of the Examination referred to in the

foregoing paragraph for December 1874 and until further notice

viz :

PART I.

COMPULSORY SUBJECTS. 1. Reading aloud a passage from some English author. 2. Writing from dictation. 3. English Grammar.

4. Writing a short English composition ; such as a description of a place, an account of some useful or natural product, or the like.

5. Arithmetic. No Candidate will be passed who does not show a competent knowledge of the first four rules, simple and compound, of Vulgar Fractions, and of Decimals.

6. Questions on the Geography of Europe, and particularly of the British Isles.

7. Questions on the outlines of English History, that is, the succession of the Sovereigns and the leading events of each reign.

8. Matematics. Euclid, Books I. & II., or the subjects thereof; Algebra to Simple Equations inclusive.

9. Translation of a passage from the second book of Cæsar's Commentaries “De Bello Gallico."

PART II.

OPTIONAL SUBJECTS. Papers will also be set on the following six subjects ; and each Candidate will

be required to offer himself for examination on one subject at least, at his

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