Plumptre, Robert Garland, born at Corfe Mullen,
Dorset, 8 June, 1865 ; is. Robert William, rector.
Exeter, matric. 16 Oct., 84, aged 19 (from
Winchester), scholar 84, B.A. 88, M.A. 91 (Honours:
— 2 classical mods. 86, 3 classics 88, 1 theology 89),
vice-principal St. Edmund Hall 89, a lecturer of
THE PRINCIPAL OF ST. EDMUND HALL.
From a Photograph by Gillman & Co., Oxford.
To face pp. 619-20.]
ST. EDMUND HALL.
Of whom biographical notices appear ifi the Matriculations 1880-92.
Paton, John D.
Robins, Stafford D.
Pearse, Reginald V. B.
Trotter, Archibald O.
Gwynn, Andrew B.
Rigge, Herbert M.
Cooke, George K.
King, Louis H.
Robins, Arthur G.
Barry, John S.
Shipton, Charles P.
Steedman, Charles M.
Hinton, George S.
Coe, Frank H.
Baker, Frederick E.
Barker, Aislabie D.
Minshull, Thomas F.
Stewart, Alexander L.
Blake, James M.
Nash, Arthur G.
Browne, Austen L.
elseif (getClientWidth() > 430)
Clarke, Alfred E.
Bassett, Stewart T.
Blair, Arthur A.
Everitt, Neville H.
Wintle, Frederick T.
Little, Bryan P. G.
Thorp, Sidney B.
Baker, William H.
Havergal, William H. M.
Ozanne, James D.
Plant, Henry F.
Lea, Edward T.
flinch, Kenneth M.
Bagram, John G.
Bode, George H.
Fullmer, Christopher W.
Browne, Arthur H.
Millard, Frederick L. H.
Whalley, Oswald P.
Hutchings, Arthur E.
Embry, James H.
Davis, Robert A.
Hemans, Philip W.
Lee, Frederick R. B. D.
Westall, William H.
Lace, Edgar C.
Tucker, Charles C.
Addenbrooke, Albert E.
Plant, George R.
Williams, George F. C.
Hunter, John M. S.
Fullmer, Charles H.
Gresham, George F. S.
Hatherley, Henry B.
Rae, John C.
Thicke, rev. Septimus C.
Thomas, William E.
Lavender, Charles E.
Whittington, Benjamin G. C,
Taylor, James T.
Guest, Edward A. (84)
Moxon, Ernest A.
Mawdesley, Arthur L.
Johnston, William G. B.
Martley, Henry L.
Templeman, Burnard W.
Monckton, Ralph G.
Evans, Ebenezer W. (85)
Barrow, John G. (82)
Hair, Andrew C.
Donovan, Richard H.
Gurney, Edward R.
Mathew, Edward J.
Abbey, Roland W.
Drury, Roger M.
Harden, Walter F.
Glover, Harold S.
Pearkes, William A.
Girdlestone, James H. Le B. Nuthall, John F.
Roe, Charles E. Dennis, Philip
Phillips, Theodore E. R. Chappell, William H.
Evans, Charles W. L. Bell, George A. C.
Thomas, John R. W
Harrison, Martin G. S.
Baker-Beale, William A.
Beresford, Charles J.
Viret, Henry M.
Smith, Walter J.
Hawtrey, Gilbert H. C.
Phillips, Ernest A.
Phillips, George I.
Pink, Leopold L.
Ferguson-Davie, Henry H.
ffarington, Henry N.
Carmichael, Arch. J. T. H. P.
Harris, William F.
Fullmer, Herbert G.
Powles, George L.
Thompson, Austin H.
Tandy, Thomas H.
Browne, Walter W.
Daniell, Edwyn F. S.
Kingscote, Alexander F.
Hill, John L
Tweddell, Ralph B
Watson, Francis E.
Fisher, Charles W.
Fisher, Frederick A.
Crimes, Charles H.
Hale, Herbert P.
Goddard, Gerald H. G.
Gunson, Herbert E.
Peacock, Charles A.
Head, Lewis W.
Cross, William J.
King, Phillip V.
Crawford, Ernest E.
Greaves, Richard L.
Coddington, William D.
Treharne, Everson J.
Whatley, Frederick L.
Long, Thomas H. D.
Wilford, Thomas E. R.
Trye, Richard N.
Hamerton, William F. M.
Calver, Sydney C.
Croom, Frederick G.
U iHI III I ■■■■ III H mm T. IT j i , i pB-rw'-n i rw - II 11 ,^ 1 .[ III I . I .
[ ; i'l>j.¥i)|)iil!il i!i : .!'i?ji | M0 t 'jjl j | ;| ilii! Mk
m ff^— «— — i.iiii i iii 'iii'niim i \uni mi *m**M~mmmm*mpmmmmmmmm**
PARAPET MAGDALEN CHURCH.— Mackenzie and Pugin.
XX.— KEBLE COLLEGE.
JHIS College was opened in 1870, having
been raised by subscription as a memorial
to the Rev. John Keble. There were,
indeed, other causes which contributed
to its foundation. Ever since 1845
there had been a growing wish among
many in Oxford that an academical education should
be made more economical and thereby more accessible
to the sons of poorer parents. In that year a power-
ful body of petitioners, including such representative
names as those of the Duke of Westminster, Lord
Ashley, Lord Carnarvon, Sidney Herbert, W. E.
Gladstone, S. Wilberforce, G. Moberley, A. C. Tait,
laid an address before the Hebdomadal Board, urging
that though much had been done in late years for the
diffusion of civil and spiritual knowledge, especially
by the institution of schools for the lower and middle
classes, and for the sons of the poorer clergy and
others at Marlborough and at Fleetwood, yet that
there was a great chasm between these schools and
the ministry. They therefore pleaded that this chasm
should be filled by making academical education
accessible at a lower cost, either by the addition of
new departments to existing colleges or, if necessary,
by the foundation of new collegiate bodies. This
petition produced no immediate result, but the design
was constantly before those interested in the work
of the ministry, and in 1865 an informal meeting of
graduates was held in Oriel College to consider the
best means by which this object could be secured ;
and as one outcome of the meeting, a committee
reported in favour of building a new Hall, by private
subscription, where, by a more economical arrange-
ment of the buildings, and by an extension of the
principle of a common meal from dinner to all meals,
it might be possible to reproduce all the advantages
of College life at a less extragavant expense. Mean-
while, a strong movement was growing in the Liberal
party in Parliament, the aim of which was to throw
open all the endowments of the older Colleges to
everyone, irrespective of religious belief, and to make
these Colleges no longer necessarily places of Church
education. The Tests Act was not yet passed, but
its principles were in the air and Churchmen were
anxious to provide by fresh effort a new College
[ 623 ]
where education might be still in the hands of
Churchmen. It was at such a moment that the death
of John Keble (on March 16, 1866) supplied the
opportunity of carrying these two wishes into effect.
He had been Fellow and Tutor of Oriel College for
many years, Professor of Poetry in the University
1832-41, and had taken active interest in academical life
until the last, having seen and approved of the report
of the Committee referred to above. Moreover he was
the first of the leading Tractarians who passed away,
and the memorial to him naturally became the chief
memorial of the Tractarian movement : for it was
he more than any one other man who had given
the impulse to that movement. His Christian Year
had deepened the tone of spiritual life and raised the
sense of the ideal of the Church before the move-
ment began : he had inspired Hurrell Froude,
Robert Wilberforce, and Isaac Williams, and through
them Newman and Pusey, with his own imaginative
conception of the spiritual character of the Church :
he had in 1833 given the signal for a protest against
the encroachments of the State by his sermon on
National Apostasy : his character had been one of
the strongest bonds between the champions of the
Church at that time: and after Newman's secession in
1845 he, with Dr. Pusey, had been the steadying
power which had kept many loyal to the Church of
Christ in England. Consequently the appeal for sub-
scriptions met with a ready response: Dr. Pusey
threw himself heartily into the scheme, and it was due
to him more than to any one other that the scheme
was so speedily successful. In the words of the
promoters " The College was intended to be a heart-
felt and national tribute of affection and admiration
to the memory of one of the most eminent and
religious writers whom the Church of England has
ever produced, one whose holy example was perhaps
even a greater power for good than his Christian
Year : secondly, to meet the great need now so
generally felt of some form of University Extension
which may include a large portion of persons at present
debarred through want of means from its full benefits :
while thirdly it is hoped that it will prove, by God's
blessing, the loyal handmaid of our mother Church,
to train up men who, not in the ministry only, but in
[ 624 ]
THE CHAPEL, KEBLE COLLEGE
From a Photograph by Hills <&■ Saunders.
the manifold callings of the Christian life, shall be
steadfast in the faith. " Thus, though the idea of the
college had originated in the desire to train candidates
for the Christian Ministry, this plan was from the first
widened and its aim was to give education to all
members of the Church of England whether their
vocation was to a lay or clerical life. In other words
"it was a primary object of its foundation that it
should be worked in the spirit of the system which
has hitherto been that of the Collegiate life in Oxford,
and that through it the Church of England should
offer to her sons, whether their prospects be lay or
clerical, an education under her own auspices, by
which they may become, not only more dutiful but
more affectionate members of her communion."
With these aims the College was opened in 1870,
and its buildings have been gradually extended until
it now numbers more than a hundred and fifty
students. The buildings have all been erected by
Mr. Butterfield, and include two munificent dona-
tions, the Chapel being the gift of Mr. William
Gibbs, of Tyntesfield, Bristol, the Hall and Library
the gift of his sons Messrs. Antony and Martin Gibbs.
The College was in 1870 constituted by Royal
Charter a corporate body with power to hold lands
not exceeding the value of five thousand pounds : and
by an amendment of the Mortmain Act in 1888
testators are empowered to bequeath property to it.
It has already received by gift the advowsons of more
than twenty livings.
The Charter also authorized the incorporation of
the College within the University of Oxford ; but this
incorporation has not been carried out, and its con-
stitution differs from that of the other colleges.
The Governing Body consists of a Council of twelve
Members, the first twelve having been elected by
the body of subscribers and nominated in the
Royal Charter, and the body being perpetuated
by co-optation as vacancies arise. The Council
elect the Warden, who nominates the Tutors.
Its relation to the University was fixed by the
Statute dealing with new Foundations for Academical
Study and Education, to the privileges of which it was
admitted in 1871. By this all its members have the
same privileges and obligations as if they had been
admitted to one of the older Colleges, and the Warden
has, with regard to the members of his Society, the
same obligations, rights and powers, as the heads of
the older Colleges, but the Statute does not impose
upon him any other obligation or confer any other
right, privilege or distinction. The further question
whether, apart from the provisions of the Statute, he
possesses the same rights in relation to the Uni-
versity as are possessed by the heads of the older
Colleges has never been decided. The College has
been admitted to rank on an equality with the other
Colleges, with regard to the election of Proctors
by the last legislation, in 1887, dealing with the
Proctorial Cycle. — Walter Lock, M.A.
VISITOR :-THE ARCHBISHOP OF CANTERBURY.
WILSON, rev. Robert James, born at Worthing, Sussex, 20 Sept., 1840; 4s. William, arm.
Merton, matric. 10 June, 58, aged 17 (from Cheltenham coll.), postmaster 58-63, B.A.
63, M.A. 65, fellow 67-89, tutor 70-5, hon. fellow 89 (Honours:— 3 classical mods. 60, 2
classics 62), assistant master St. Peter's Coll., Radley, 63-6, and warden 79-88, vicar of
Radley 79-88, assistant master Marlborough Coll. 66-70, vicar of Wolvercot, Oxon, 75-9,
2nd warden of Keble 88.
Viscount Cranbrook, M.A., hon. D.C.L.
John Archibald Shaw-Stewart, M.A.
William Bright, D.D., regius professor of Eccl. history.
Peter Goldsmith Medd. , M.A. , hon. canon St. Albans.
Henry Hucks Gibbs, M.A.
The Lord Bishop of Lincoln, D.D.
Viscount Halifax, M.A.
Lieut.-Col. the hon. William Sackville-West, M.A.
Edward Stuart Talbot, D. D. , ist warden of Keble
1870-88, student Christ Church 66-70, where see
Rev. Walter Lock, M.A. sub-warden, tutor and librarian.
The Lord Bishop of Oxford, D.D.
Henry Offley Wakeman, M.A., fellow All Souls', tutor.
^ubMUxbm, 'Bursar., Cutor& &c.
Lock, Walter, born at Dorchester 14 July, 1846 ; 2s.
Henry, solicitor. Corpus Christi, matric. 16
Oct., 65, aged 19 (from Marlborough), scholar 65-9,
B.A. 69 ; fellow MAGDALEN 69 (see page 312),
M.A. 72, tutor 73 (Honours : — Hertford scholar-
ship 67, 1 classical mods. 67, proxime accessit
Ireland scholarship 69, 1 classics 69, Craven scholar-
ship 70), treasurer 67, librarian 70, and president of
the Oxford union society 71 ; tutor Keble 70,
librarian 78, sub- warden 81, on council 85 ; classical
moderator 75-6, divinity lecturer Worcester coll. 82,
proctor 83, select preacher Oxford 89-90, and at
Cambridge 91, examining chaplain to the archbishop
of York 91.
Jervoise, col. John Purefoy Ellis, late 3rd king's
own hussars (2s. Francis Jervoise, of Herriard Park,
Hants), born 8 Sept., 1846 ; educated at Eton.
Lock, rev. Walter, M.A., sub-warden 81, see above.
Spurling, rev. Frederick William, born in St. Mary's,
Islington, 3 Feb., 1844; 2s. John, arm. Wadham,
matric. 18 Oct., 62, aged 18 (from St. Paul's school),
scholar 62-7, B.A. 67, M.A. 71 (Honours : — 1
classical mods. 64, 1 classics 66), tutor Keble 75,
classical lecturer Wadham 67-8, lecturer Brasenose
74-5, and St. John's 82-3, and pro-proctor 83, 90, 92;
assistant master Westminster school 69-71 , and Rugby
Wakeman, Henry Offley, M.A. (fellow All Souls'),
tutor and on the council, see page 272.
Medley, Dudley Julius, born in London 31 March,
1861 ; 2s. Julius George, lieut.-genl. r.e. Keble,
matric. 19 Oct. 80, aged 19 (from Wellington coll.),
B.A. 83, M.A. 87 (Honours :— r mod. history 83),
modern history lecturer 84, and tutor 87.
Tracey, John, born at Dartmouth, Devon, 29 April,
1862; 6s. John, cler. Brasenose, matric. 18 Oct.,
81, aged 19 (from Winchester), scholar 81, B.A. 85,
M.A. 88 (Honours :— i classical mods. 83, 1
classics 85), tutor Keble 87, pro-proctor 93-4.
Jackson, William Hatchett, born at Exeter 26 Dec. ,
1848; is. William, cler. New Coll., matric. 22
April, 70, aged 21 (from ), exhibitioner
71, B.A. 73, M.A. 76 (Honours :— 1 natural science
73), lecturer in natural science New Coll. 78, and
St. John's , F.R.s. , tutor of Keble.
Cooper, Henry Bickersteth, M.A., tutor 90; fellow
Hertford 87-91, where see page 602.
Alexander, rev. Sidney Arthur, born at Hampstead,
Middlesex, 2 April, 1866 ; 2s. Frederick, of London,
gent. Trinity, matric. 17 Oct., 85, aged 19 (from
St. Paul's school), scholar 85, B.A. 89; tutor Keble
92, M.A. 92 (Honours :— Septuagint prize 86 and
91, 1 classical mods. 87, English verse 87, Greek
testament prize 88 and 91, 1 classics 89, Denyer and
Johnson theological scholarship 90) ; curate St.
Michael, Oxford, 89-92; reader of the Temple,
OTHER RESIDENT MEMBERS OF
Fairbrother, William Henry, born at Pendleton, co.
Lane. , Dec. , 1859 ; is. Henry, gent. Keble,
matric. 18 Oct., 81, aged 21 (from Owens coll.,
Manchester), B.A. 85, M.A. 88 (Honours:—
2 classical mods. 82, 1 classics 85), philosophy
lecturer Lincoln coll.
Kidd, rev. Beresford James, born at Birmingham 10
Nov., 1863; is. Jan.es, cler. Keble, matric. 17
Oct., 82, aged 18 (from Christ's hospital), scholar
81, B.A. 86, M.A. 89 (Honours :— 2 classical
mods. 83, 2 classics 86, 1 theology 87), theological
tutor to non-collegiate students 89 ; curate of SS.
Philip and James, Oxford, 87.
Scott, rev. William, born at Congleton, Cheshire,
5 April, 1848; 2s. John, incumbent of All Saints',
Clapham. Non-collegiate, matric. 22 Jan., 76,
aged 27 (from St. Paul's school) ; migrated to
Keble 76, B.A. 79, M.A. 82 (Honours:— 2 theology
79) ; curate 85-6, and vicar of Cowley St. John,
Turrell, Walter John, born at Oxford 9 April, 1865 ;
2s. Henry Joseph, cler. Turrell Hall, matric.
4 June, 81, aged 16, B.A. 86, M.A. and B.Med. 90,
^c&olats,* €xbMtionm, f anti Commoners,
Of whom biographical notices appear in the Matriculations 1880-92.
* Yates, Arthur G.
Cooper, Henry B.
*Field, Walter P. G.
*Mackenzie, Farquhar J. C.
fHolt, Henry S.
Welldon, Charles E.
Le Maistre, Sylvester J. J. S.
Glennie, Herbert J.
Broughton, Reginald E.
Kitcat, Henry J.
Farrar, Reginald A.
Bagnell, Henry W. J.
Medley, Dudley J.
Sweet, Edward H.
Gosset, Percy S. M.
Mildmay, Paulet B. S. John
Cator, Ralph B. P.
Pode, Ernest D. Y.
Napier, Charles F.
Griffith, Charles A.
Serjeantson, Robert M.
Bradley, Everard G.
Johnstone, Arthur G. W.
Mahon, George E.
Lear, Herbert N.
Kirwan, Robert M.
Ashmore, Thomas D.
Douglas, Robert G.
Oldfield, Edmund P.
Fowler, George H.
Cordiner, Robert C.
Wooldridge, George F.
Ogle, John G.
Brooke, Henry R. P.
Stubbs, John H.
Smyth, Edward H. G.
*Mackesy, Thomas L.
♦Wilson, Clifford P.
+Hunt, Albert T. G.
fOsborn, Francis W.
Hampson, Thomas P.
Moore, Halhead S. (+82)
Fairbrother, William H.
Bryant, Raymond M. B.
Brown, Arthur C.
Norton, David E.
Stokoe, Ernest W.
Randolph, Francis P. R. H.
Temple, Michael H.
Sturges-Jones, Thomas O.
Woollcombe, Herbert L.
Matthews, Richard N.
Lea, William Nowell
Lefroy, Charles E. C.
Edwards, Cyril T. P.
Harcourt-Vernon, Herbert E.
Kettle, William H. H. A.
Gill, Henry S. D.
Milne, Ernest A.
Starling, William H.
Starling, John L.
Shaw, Herbert H.
Carnsew, Walter H.
Ingram, Alfred W.
Deane, Edward H.
Daymond, Herbert G.
Keeling, Albert S.
Anstey, Harry C. S.
Sturges, Hugh M.
Morgan, John P.
Huntingdon, Henry E.
Swan, Charles R. J. A.
Turner, Arthur B.
Sclater, William L.
*Kidd, Beresford J.
*Raikes, Ernest B.
*Tamplin, Robert M. (organ)
Huntington, Henry E.
D'Aeth, Henry H.'
Joyce, Robert B.
Craddock, Reginald H.
Swayne, Arthur W.
Hearn, James R.
Eden, Frederick C.
Scroggs, Evelyn S.
Carr, Walter C.
Sparkes, Charles W.
Nevill, Ralph W.
Reynolds, Sydney M.
Villiers, Henry M.
Harris, Frederick C.
Wauchope, David M.
Fitzgerald, John F. V.
Mackenzie, Martin E.
Mather, John C. V.
Keble, Thomas C.
Ransome, Walter G. A.
Duncan, Douglas C.
Young, Frederic C.
Griffith, Arthur E.
Vincent, Edward C.
Brodhurst, Edward H. H.
Robberds, Walter J. F.
Rich, Leonard J.
Crowther, Henry S.
Farquhar, Edward T.
Walters, Ernest W. R.
Pemberton, Francis R.
Boyle, Sydney H.
Phelps, Francis R.
Hughes, Roland T. A.
Newcombe, Henry N.
Williams, Robert (80)
♦Bates, Raymond C.
*Green, Charles A. H.
*Knox, Edmond F. V.
Barff, Herbert H.
Cardew, Reginald K.
Coleman, Alexis I. D.
Cother, Edward L.
Dobie, Leonard J.
Hammans, Henry C.
Pitman, William E.
Elwes, Dudley F. C.
Milman, Henry C.
Hutchings, George C.
Hastings, Charles P.
Johnson-Brown, H. R.
Maclure, Edward S.
Skinner, John A. C.
Millington, Herbert L.
Harvey, Richard C. M.
Bunbury, Cecil E. F.
Serjeantson, William F.
Palmer, Gerald W.
Walton, Francis W.
Morgan, Charles E.
Nevile, Charles S.
Formby, Charles W.
King, Edward S.
Wheeler, William A.
Genge, Robert S.
le Maistre, William le V.
Wilton, Charles H. J.
Camm, Reginald P. J.
Knox, Charles E. L.
Strange, Hubert P. C.
Latter, Oswald H.
Tower, Noel P.
Eck, Herbert V. S.
Wood, Alan P.
Glennie, Reginald G.
Fisher, Reginald F.
Lee, Henry P.
Day, Gerald C.
Maling, Henry B.
Swift, Richard M.
Woollcombe, Thomas C.
Legge, Robert G.
King, William A.
Beresford, Walter V. delaP.
Seawell, Frederick Y.
Sharpe, Charles H. D.
Villiers, Henry M. (82)
♦Hastings, Charles P.
*Harvey, John M.
♦Wilson, William H.
fFloyd, George A.
■(-Trench, Frederic H.
•j-Champernowne, Francis G.
Weltch, Henry H.
Johnstone, Charles E.
Cheales, John P.
Compton, Leonard W.
Smith, Henry S.
Rodwell, George E. C.
Hirst, Henry D.
Halford, George D.
Purcell, Augustus H. D.
Espin, Arthur E.
Rawlins, Thomas F. P.
Watson, Arthur H.
Pott, John A.
Malleson, Herbert H.
Kelly, William F. C.
Couchman, Philip H.
Crowther, James H. L.
Wood, George R.
Hudson, Henry A.
Yonge, Charles B.
Murray, Frederick A.
Tufnell, Charles E.
Edwards, Harry V.
Hawtrey, John W.
Mathias, Hugh H.
Warren, Richard B. S.
Poynton, Henry H.
Kitto, Robert C. M.
♦Cornwall, Edward W.
*Bennett, Frank S. M.
*Webb, Ernest W.
♦Richardson, Alfred M.
Twigg, Edward B.
Hardy, Francis A.
Francis, Hugh A.
Grindrod, William H.
Sidebottom, Radclyffe A.
Lord, John G.
Jacob, John A.
Samson, Gavin H.
Paterson, Leslie R.
Hills, Henry G.
Wales, Frank H.
Twiss, Frederick A.
Tucker, Sydney H.
Ogle, Ambrose A.
Norton, Cecil G.
Spencer, Edward V.
Prevost, Charles T. K.
Hamilton, Charles R.
Gough, Reginald M.
Frith, Frederick W. C.
Child, Arthur G.
Thistlethwaite, Richard T.
Feilden, Geoffrey N.
Johnstone, Philip M.
Trough ton, Leslie W.
Herford, William L.
Smith, Shepley S.
Brodrick, Francis H.
Hayward, Charles W.
Burd, Frederick N.
*Burrows, Eustace H.
•j-Long, Charles N.
fMackie, Edmund S. G.
fEtheridge, William A. G.
Thornton, John G.
Sheard, Thomas F. M.
de Castro, Edward H. G.
Gent, Lawrence F. M.
Philpotts, Henry R.
Dwight, William A. D.
Maud, Arthur R.
Allen, Frederick J.
Gibbons, Leonard P.
Finch, Walter R.
Mullins, Robert G.
Murray, Barrington B.
Pickard-Cambridge, R. J.
Margesson, William A.
Jenkins, William S.
Hughes, Charles E.
Campion, Herbert R.
Penruddocke, William F.
Godding, Francis W.
Spaull, Frank W.
Birkbeck, William A.
Denny, Edward P.
Ridpath, Thomas A. J.
Kirwan, Ernest C.
Harper, Charles C.
Hampson, John N.
Hart-Davies, Reginald A.
Gedge, John D.
Wilson, William E.
Winter, Edward S.
Tuson, George B.
Pratt, Charles E.
Cholmeley, Robert A. (+87)
Ninis, Richard D.
Minchin, Edward A. (f88)
Roddon, Robert L.
Ethelston, Hugh W.
Abbot, Wilfred H.
Giveen, Robert F.
Young, Henry T.
Law, William S. (85)
Barmby, Henry T.
*Peppin, Talbot S.
*North, Eustace H. G.
♦Childs, William M.
fjordain, Reginald T.
Moss, Reginald H.
Cole, William J.
Lee, John W.
Moir, Francis J.
Mayne, Jonathan W. C.
Steel, Charles H.
Durell, Thomas C. D.
Brown, Richard G.
Machen, Richard D.
Clarke, Arthur D.
Raymond, William M.
Thomas, Lionel G.
Lee, Frank H.
Lea, Stephen H.
Hickox, Sidney E.
Wilgress, George F.
Piatt, Charles H.
Thornton, Robert G.
Gibbons, Arthur C.
Etheridge, Leonard S.
Preedy, William W.
Majendie, William R. S.
Hook, Walter A.
Henly, Lancelot M.
Onslow, Henry P.
Eddrup, Theodore B.
Powles, George L.
Kingdon, Reginald A.
Bell, Charles C.
Henderson, Harold E.
Smith, Francis R.
Barnes, Herbert G.
Wimberley, Herbert I. A.
Williams, Bernard F.
Deane, Frederic LI.
Carey, William H.
Parker, Claud C.
Whitley, Edward W.
Hill, Charles S.
Mullins, George J. H.
Anson, Hugh R.
Jones, David A.
Moir, James W.
Ward, Charles C.
Topham, Arthur G.
Spyers, Richard T.
Heaton, Albert E.
*Goodwin, Arthur C.
*Prosser, David L.
*Wilson, Frederick R.
fSpencer, Charles C.